My 84 Daytona Turbo Z has a fusible link underhood for the cooling fan. A power wire off the battery post feeds an 'octopus' rubber-coated splice about the size of the palm of my hand, with about 7 wires feeding out from it. One of those is the cooling fan power and the fusible link. Check for any burned wires there, or cracked or broken connections.The biggest problem is there is not a lot of info out on these cars and I bought this as a semi project so funds are limited. Today I checked the fuse and it was fine then checked to see if any voltage was coming to the fuse and there was none so now I have to figure out why and this fuse controls the turn signals and the engine fan.
There are SEVERAL fusible links in these cars, not the single one that was prevalent in the 1960s. Check the wiring harness, it's behind the battery toward the airbox. Those items you listed are not on the same fusible link as the cooling fan.First thanks for the reply's . If it was a flusiable link would more things be disabled, The headlights and tail lights, brake lights and even the emergency flashers work. The things that don't work are the dash lights ( which I think is the headlight switch )the turn signals and this fuse controls the electric fan and turn signals which is my biggest worry, don't want to drive and have it overheat.
Will look and see if I can find it. Thanks for the help.I have the 1984 FSM, but won't be home until very late tonight. Can look at it tomorrow night. Can you find that 'octopus' connector that the fusible links run from? It's fed by a red wire from the battery.
Probably not the official name but that connector was referred to as the" show room" connector.Also when looking at the positive cable on the battery there are 3 leads on it and one has a black connector on it that looks like it can be pulled apart, is this a fusible link it is pretty good sized.