Ignition wires are designed to carry electrical voltage from a vehicle's ignition system to its spark plugs inside the combustion chamber. Optimum ignition wires have extremely low resistance, in order to allow 12,000-20,000 volts of energy to be transferred to the spark plug.
On occasion, ignition wires can become disconnected from the spark plug terminal and this should be considered if the engine does not turn over as it should. Other circumstances, such as engine gases can cause ignition wires to corrode or fuse together over time, which can cause a disruption in the amount of voltage going to the spark plugs. A cracked or torn insulated coating can cause an electrical pulse to arc to other engine components, which can cause a misfire. Even though ignition wires typically last between 50,000 and 60,000 miles, it is possible for new wires to fry if any moisture is present in the hole of the spark.
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