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Radiator trans line diagram 98 mercury mountaineer

Transmission line from radiator diagram

Posted by Anonymous on

6 Suggested Answers

6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

  • 2 Answers

SOURCE: NO manual for a 97 mercury mountaineer

i have my manual for my 1997 mountaineer , i could e mail you what you need

Posted on Feb 07, 2009

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: no transmission dipstick 2003 mercury mountaineer

my 2003 awd is a maintainence free trans it uses mercon v trans fluid you need a special pump to change the fluid i have to take it to a transmission shop to have the trans fluid replaced. no dip stick.

Posted on Jul 11, 2009

yegarboy
  • 286 Answers

SOURCE: 99 dodge ram 4x4 w 360 engine trans has only 1st gear and reverse

Are you saying you put in a new but used tranny and it still dosent go out of first gear? Or are you saying you replaced a tranny line? If its the tranny you replace and first is the only gear you may not have adjusted the shifting linkage correctly. Put the truck in park and loosen the linkage on the tranny and slidr the rod on the tranny back and retigten and try that

Posted on Aug 20, 2009

fingaz22
  • 1068 Answers

SOURCE: my hood wont close on a 98 mercury mountaineer

if it doesn't lock then i would look at the latch assembly and spray it with wd-40 they get stuck because of rust and corrosion. also take a look at the handle inside the vehicle they also get stuck in the pulled out position and causing the hood to not lock. give it a push to insure it is in the full depressed position. good luck

Posted on Sep 22, 2009

autotherapis
  • 501 Answers

SOURCE: I want 2 change 2004 mercury mountaineer transmission fluid

The best way to change it is to flush it out You can do it yourself, but I do not recommend. A shop that is good like a Monro or Firestone usually charges about 100 bucks to flush and that includes the fluid. If you do it yourself, you will save about 60 dollars, but you risk damage to your radiator.

you will need a hose and an adapter. you back out the lower, or upper cooler line for your trans, whichever is the easiest to get to, (Some trucks have an auxiliary engine oil cooler, but make sure you are flushing the trans lines) put the adapter into the rad where you removed the line, and put a hose from each one down into a bucket. Have about 14 qt's of ford trans fluid ready. Put the funnel into the trans dip stick, and start the engine. pour the qts into the dipstick tube while the old fluid is pumped into the bucket. When you have about two gallons pumped into the bucket shut the engine off and reattach the line into the radiator. start up the engine and check your level. Fill with additional fluid if needed.

note: some say you should drop the pan. two things, you only change half the fluid when you do it that way, and second if you need to change the filter because it is clogged, it is too late for the transmission. The filter is only there to protect the valve body, not keep the fluid clean.

Hope this helps

Posted on Nov 22, 2009

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1 Answer

I just got my radiator changed on my 1999 Mountaineer now transmission will not change gears


The radiator has a built in transmission cooler, unhooking the transmission lines would have let the system loose fluid, from the lines and the cooler. Make sure your transmission is full of fluid.

Jun 04, 2015 | 1999 Mercury Mountaineer

1 Answer

I have a 2003 Mercury Mountaineer, the O/D light keeps flashing as the truck trys to shift from 1st to 2nd gear. I had a transmission flush thinking that would solve the problem but it didn't. I c


The flushing could make it worse

I never flush a trans,could put sediment
into solenoids

Have a trans shop diagnose & replace the
clogged or failed solenoids inside the pan

Dec 05, 2012 | 2003 Mercury Mountaineer

1 Answer

Do the trans coolant lines connect to the radiator and use the same coolant?


Transmission fluid is carried to the same radiator that the engine uses. There is a separate section so that the fluid gets cooled in the same radiator and returns to the transmission. The engine coolant (anti-freeze) does not contact the trans fluid.

Gary

Sep 28, 2011 | 2001 Mercury Sable

1 Answer

Are there any tricks or important steps I need to know about when I replace my radiator in my 99 Mercury Mountaineer. It's a V8 5.0. The last radiator I replaced was on a mid 70's Ford pick up.


tho only difference would be the electrical connections for the radiator fan (your 70's truck had a belt), it is pretty much the same thing and probably somewhat easier. Drain it first, then you'll need to remove the trans lines, hoses, the top support, bolts that hold the radiator to the frame and the attachments of the fan to the radiator-it shouldn't be a hard job, the

Jun 07, 2011 | 1999 Mercury Mountaineer

1 Answer

1999 mountaineer 5.0 8 the lines from the trans to the rad r leaking they look tight but both R leaking right wear they tie in to the rads do i need to take them out pipe dope them and put them back in ?


Don't put any pipe dope on them as it may return to the Auto transmission and foul the valve body. The lines may be rusty under the fittings and have corroded to the point of leaking. For the price of a Rebuilt transmission it is probably better to replace the 2 lines.

There is usually no warning that the fluid is low in the transmission. With a 12 Year old vehicle, rust is always a possibility. I would say you can try to snug up the fittings at the Radiator, but so much is plastic or soft metal that the new lines are probably cheaper than a Radiator too.

I am about ready to do the same job on my 1999 F150. While you are under the Mountaineer check out your Brakelines. I had 1 let go and the rest were scary bad. I painted the Autotrans lines to get through Winter, as well as the oilpan. Also check out your Power steering Reservoir line that goes under the ABS unit. The metal part of that line likes to rust at the plastic body clip.

Feb 21, 2011 | 1999 Mercury Mountaineer

1 Answer

I want 2 change 2004 mercury mountaineer transmission fluid


The best way to change it is to flush it out You can do it yourself, but I do not recommend. A shop that is good like a Monro or Firestone usually charges about 100 bucks to flush and that includes the fluid. If you do it yourself, you will save about 60 dollars, but you risk damage to your radiator.

you will need a hose and an adapter. you back out the lower, or upper cooler line for your trans, whichever is the easiest to get to, (Some trucks have an auxiliary engine oil cooler, but make sure you are flushing the trans lines) put the adapter into the rad where you removed the line, and put a hose from each one down into a bucket. Have about 14 qt's of ford trans fluid ready. Put the funnel into the trans dip stick, and start the engine. pour the qts into the dipstick tube while the old fluid is pumped into the bucket. When you have about two gallons pumped into the bucket shut the engine off and reattach the line into the radiator. start up the engine and check your level. Fill with additional fluid if needed.

note: some say you should drop the pan. two things, you only change half the fluid when you do it that way, and second if you need to change the filter because it is clogged, it is too late for the transmission. The filter is only there to protect the valve body, not keep the fluid clean.

Hope this helps

Nov 22, 2009 | 2004 Mercury Mountaineer

3 Answers

98 Acura CL oil in coolant/radiator


its a blown head gasket 100% sure of it!!

Apr 15, 2009 | 1998 Acura CL

1 Answer

How to install trans cooler


actually just installed in fron of the radiator it should come with some kind if zip ties or something to atached to radiator the look for the transmission cooling lines most of time they are like 5/16 to 3/8 of an inch thick and they are atached on the side of radiator, then get transmission cooling roober line and continue the lines to the cooler and also get 4 hose clamps to install on the hoses ends

May 19, 2008 | 1993 Mercury Sable

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