It's called "run-on" or "dieseling" (yes, that's what it's called). Usually caused by an excess of carbon build-up in the cylinders, sometimes the result of city driving. Have you taken it on the freeway lately ? It could also be caused by improper engine timing adjustment.
inside the radiator,but you need to change when the radiator is to hot.ok.
To change filter on a voyage, first reach underneath a couple of shrouds on the driver's side. Remove the bolts behind the radiator, remove the old filter, and replace with a new one.
follow the lines to the front you will see the filter by the radiator just like my 03 xlt
Well if you just had the problem meaning has not been to long running like that....need to change head gaskets...and then do a flush and change oil/oil filter...
check to see if the previous filter gasket was left behind when you did the last oil change. When two of the rubber gaskets are present, you get a pretty good leak and you can't see it til you remove the filter and check.
see if your spark plug are wet, change oil, with new filter.
The transmission filter is not in the pan like most other vehicles. On a 1990 acura legend it's an inline filter kinda looks like a fuel filter but located by the radiator.
On a 1992 Buick Century, the oil filter is located between the radiator and the lower front of the engine. The radiator is situated in slightly in front of the filter.
The engine air filter is close to radiator. It is in a black case under the overflow bottle at the top radiator hose.
If it's not coming from the valve cover gaskets, could be from the rear rail of the intake manifold, or maybe it's from the oil filter seal, or possibly the pipe plug above the oil filter.
There is an access in the cover below the radiator for the filter.
Remove the battery, radiator support brackets, battery air filter housing, and air filter hose. Raise the vehicle, and drain radiator. disconnect the transmission cooler lines, and the radiator fan. Unbolt the radiator an remove. Reverse the process to install.