Sorry to read about your leaking fuel tank. Blake is right, if you want to
be sure of doing a good job without any potential hitsches then try and find
some proprietary tank sealant. Better still try and source an alternative
tank from a scrapper.
Having said that :-
I have repaired two tanks with that fibreglass strand/resin mix that you can
buy from any car part shop. Once was on an old Honda motorbike witha
pressed steel tank that had simply rotted at the base and the other was on a
top seam on a Volvo 340.
The KEY to success and this is absolutely CRUCIAL if you go the fiberglass
strand/resin route is that the tank must be absolutely clean and above all
there must be NO petrol (even vapour) around the effected area. The
slightest hint and the resin will simply drop off. It will look ok at first
but all you will need to do is flick it with your finger nail and off it
comes. Make sure there is plenty of overlap past the effected area and put
an extra coat on just for good measure.
"ed" <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote in message
>I am getting like .2 volts at the switch on one of the wires and nothing on
> the other.
> My diagrams suggest this all hooks into the "bulb alarm" device.
> Its a series III 1986 4.2L
> I am taking a break tongiht.
> I was all in my trunk last night looking at lamp alarm units to no avail.'
> "Blake Dodson" <email@example.com> wrote in message
>> My health is poor right now or I would try to be a better help.
>> Take the wire off of the brake switch and jumper them together. If you
>> still have no lights then you need to check the fuses, and although a
>> fuse my look good, its no guarantee it is.
>> If you take a Volt meter to the fuse and find its powered, then we are
>> getting somewhere. Usually it is the brake switch.