When you take off from your home in the morning and start to drive home at night, your vehicle’s fuel gauge will tell you exactly how much fuel you have left.
When you change the gauge, you’ll also see the amount of fuel in your tank.
And, like all vehicles, your fuel gauge has an expiration date.
When the gauge expires, you can either re-start the vehicle and start from the beginning or you can take the fuel pump off to refill it with fuel.
But how do you change your fuel gauges?
You can change your gauge from the dashboard of your 2016 Silverado pickup, but it requires some minor work.
First, make sure you have a working gauge.
To find your gauge, open your dashboard and look under the dash for the “Fuel Gauge.”
Next, pull the fuel pressure indicator out of the fuel tank.
This is where the fuel gauging comes in.
The indicator will indicate the fuel in the tank, and you’ll see a red circle.
Once the gauge has expired, you will need to turn the engine off and re-plug the fuel injectors to refill the fuel.
Now that you have your fuel in place, you need to change your gas gauge.
The process for changing your gas gauges differs depending on your vehicle, so we will break it down for you.
How to Change Your Fuel Gauge On Your 2017 Chevrolet Silverado sedanThe easiest way to change a fuel gauge is to pull out the gas tank.
Pull the tank out and put it on a table.
Next to the tank are two gauges.
The gauge with the red circle is the fuel/tank gauge.
The gauges on the right and left side of the tank have different sizes.
You can read the fuel capacity in the fuel column.
The red bar on the left side shows how much empty fuel is left.
When the gauge goes from red to blue, the fuel is at its most efficient.
If you have two gaugers, you may want to look for them on the side of your dashboard or behind the dash.
How To Change Your Gas Gauges On Your 2016 Silverados pickupYou can pull out your gauge and change it by either changing the fuel level or the fuel mixture.
Hold down the key and the ignition will activate the gauges as soon as you turn the key.
On the left, you should see a small indicator light that tells you how much of the gas is left in the tanks.
Push the button on the gas pedal to open the gas valve and release the fuel and oil pressure.
Press the button again to close the fuel valve and reinsert the fuel into the tanks with the pressure still in place.
After the fuel has been fully drained, you’re ready to change it back to the other gauge.
Push the button that shows how many gas cylinders remain in the system.
How Not to Change the Fuel Gauges on Your 2017 Chevy Silverado pickupWhile you can change fuel gauged gauges, you shouldn’t change them too frequently.
It’s best to keep the gauge on its original setting and to not change it to the next level.
How NOT to Change a Fuel Gauged Gauge on your 2016 Chevrolet Silverados 5.
How TO Replace the Fuel Pump in Your 2017 GMC Sierra 2500 pickupYou will need a small wrench to remove the fuel cap from the fuel filler.
Remove the fuel plug and remove the gas cap.
Then, remove the two bolts that hold the fuel filter to the fuel line.
Unscrew the two nuts that hold on the fuel system.
The fuel system should look like this when removed.
How How NOT To Replace the Gas Pump in your 2017 GML Sierra 2500 with a different fuel sourceThe fuel pump should be installed in the same location as the gas pump.
How a Fuel Pump Works on Your 2019 GMC Yukon Yukon 2500The fuel line in your fuel tank is connected to the pressure valve that’s mounted on the front of the vehicle.
With a gas pump, this pressure valve acts like a fuel pump and you can use that pump to push fuel to the cylinders.
Your fuel system must be connected to a gas cylinder in order for the pump to work.8.
How the Fuel System Works on a 2019 GML Yukon 9.
How A Fuel Gauging on a 2017 GMK Yukon 10.
How Changing a Fuel Meter on a 2016 GMK 11.
How Using a Different Gas Gauge Can Make a Difference on Your 2016 GMC 12.
How How a Fuel Tank Looks Like with a Different Gauge 13.
How Fuel Gauches in Your 2016 Chevy Silverados can Make a Different Difference 14.
How Filling the Tank for a Different Fuel Source