2002 honda passport clutch master cylinder reservoir, where is located??
I went to chance my oil in my 2002 honda passport for the first time. thinking that i was draining the oil, i unscrewed this screw and let it drain. to make the story short. when i finished with my "oil change" i went to pull the passport forward it started rolling backwards. so i played with the gear selector and did not feel it **** (not really a **** but you know what i mean! i hope) like as asusual. i got back under and noticed i drained the wrong pan. so i look in the manual and noticed there was a clutch master cylinder reservoir, so i look......and look......and not seeing this reservoir. so i ask where is it or how can i add and what should i to get the fluid level back up to recomended levels.
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need. goodluck!
- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
the brake fluid has drain out of clutch master cylinder fill with brake fluid reservoir is next to the brake master cylinder. pump pedal if spongy then bleed system with a 2 ounce syringe at slave cylinder loosen screw and force fluid to the master this will push all the air out.
The Clutch Master Cylinder is located on the firewall inside the engine
bay, and usually next to the brake master cylinder as the brake and
clutch pedals are usually very close to one another. The Clutch Master
Cylinder is responsible for transferring the clutch pedal pressure
hydraulically to the slave cylinder to release the clutch. You can tell
when your clutch master cylinder is dying or needs repair when you
depress your clutch pedal and it slowly sinks to the floor and does not
return. Since the entire system is a hydraulic one, the master cylinder
also has a reservoir that holds the fluid used in the clutch hydraulic
system. If you decide to change the clutch master cylinder it is a good
idea to also get a clutch slave cylinder at the same time, as both units
typically fail around the same time. When replacing your master or
slave cylinder, its always a good idea to flush your entire system to
prevent water buildup or air pockets from being present when you are
driving. Also always keep an eye on the fluid in your reservoir, dirty
fluid may mean that the internal seals are allowing dirt and
contaminants into your master cylinder.
IT IS JUST LIKE BLEEDING A BRAKE SYSTEM HAVE A HELPER GET IN AND PUMP THE CLUTCH PEDAL AND THEN HOLD IT DOWN AND OPEN THE BLEEDER ON THE SLAVE CYLINDER KEEP DOING THIS 4-5 TIMES AND YOU SHOULD HAVE A PEDAL IF NOT THERE IS ANOTHER PROBLEM MAKE SURE TO KEEP THE CLUTCH MASTER FULL
Follow the clutch pedal to the master for the clutch,to the firewall,and locate the clutch master,if it does not have a reservoir,there will be a hose from the master,to the reservoir,just trace it down,it does not share the reservoir with the brake master cylinder.
On the firewall on the driver's side next to the brake master cylinder. It has a plastic fluid reservoir on top. The clutch master cylinder is the smaller of the two. Instead of trying to rebuild it yourself, buy a factory rebuilt clutch master cylinder. Bleed it as much as possible on the bench before mounting.
The problem could come from the clutch master cylinder or the slave cylinder. The cause could be external or internal.
First check the fluid level in the reservoir. The reservoir could be independent of the brake system or using the same.
If the level is too low, air may have entered in the line and the hydraulic compression is affected. So first, adjust the level in the reservoir using recommended oil. (normally brake oil is ok).
Check for any oil leak starting from the clutch pedal following hydraulic circuit up to the transmission.
Your vehicule should have two clutch cylinders: the master and the slave.
The master cylinder is operated by your clutch pedal, it's located under the dash, fixed to the firewall and connected to the hydraulic line on the other side of the firewall. Check for any leak on the carpet, under the carpet and near the hydraulic connection. Pumping the pedal making that verification could help to detect leak. Then follow the hydraulic line going to the slave cylinder attached to the transmission making a visual inspection for leaks.
If for any reason some air entered the circuit, the line could be purged from air bleeding the slave cyclinder as you do bleeding brake component.
If there is no air, no leak detected then it's probably an internal problem that you can't see. Remove the cap from the reservoir, depress the pedal. If the oil is moving in the reservoir then the master slave is probably bad otherwise I would suspect the slave.
I'm not an Isuzu technician.
Some other Gurus could complement or correct my saying.
Hope it will help
Pretty good chance it's the clutch but check the clutch master cylinder and slave cylinder for leaks (also line between). A drastic change often is caused by failure of either component...generally if clutch fails, it is a gradual process (similar to how a brake pad wears)