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Aveo oil pan gasket leak - 2005 Chevrolet Aveo

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6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

  • 86 Answers

SOURCE: 2004 Chevy Cavalier Oil leak

Replacing an oil pan gasket on a car shouldn't be too difficult for you, say, about an hour or two. As long as you follow some simple guidelines, the leak should be eliminated. Improper tightening or seating of the gasket material can defeat the purpose of your work. Grab a Haynes manual, or a tech guide for your vehicle, and have it handy.

I would suggest tracking the oil leak to ensure that it's not your front seal on your crankshaft. The amount of oil that you describe sounds like a bit much for an undisturbed oil pan gasket.

Posted on Feb 05, 2009

  • 156 Answers

SOURCE: oil leak

this could be many possibilities. The best way to find out is to raise it up (if not high enough already) and wipe down everything that has oil on it. Once you do this you can sit there for a bit or do something else for a few minutes and come back to it. Use a flashlight to see where the oil may be dripping from and if you can not find it you may have to run the truck for a bit to see.

Posted on Mar 05, 2009

  • 6982 Answers

SOURCE: replac 2003 monte carlo oil pan gasket

To remove the oil pan on any vehicle, first remove anything obviously in your way...starter, exhaust pipe etc. Then disconnect the engine mounts and raise engine to gain sufficient clearance between frame and pan. You cannot support the engine from under the pan so either use a fixture above the engine or put blocks between mounts and engine to support it. After all rail bolts have been removed, remember that the oil pump pickup will interfere with removal somewhat but pan can be maneuvered around it. Anything preventing you from getting the pan out will then need to be removed or moved as they are identified. Be careful when raising the engine that you do not break anything above it as it comes up.

Posted on Jun 09, 2009

  • 138 Answers

SOURCE: My Chevy 2002 Tahoe is leaking oil. They told me

this truck is equipped with an aluminum oil pan you could have 1 or several things going on... a stripped drain plug which is causing it to leak or it may be a leaking front seal or a rear main seal. If it is a front seal it is not to labor intensive. But if it is a rear main seal leaking it will require the transmission to be removed since the seal is a 1 piece rear main

Posted on Sep 07, 2009

  • 462 Answers

SOURCE: OIL PAN GASKET LEAK

The engine has to be supported and the cradle under the engine has to be removed. After everything is reinstalled the front end has to be realigned.

Posted on Sep 13, 2009

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Trouble shooting 2009 chev.aveo gearbox leaking oil on pan gasket how do i repair the leak on the gearbox


Determine if it trans fluid(red) or engine oil. If the trans pan gasket is leaking, drain it (By slowly remove the pan) and replace it. Don't use the rubber gasket. Use cork or silicone. If oil, coming between the engine and trans. This would be a rear main seal on the engine. Trans has to be pulled to replace it.

Jan 05, 2017 | 2009 Chevrolet Aveo

1 Answer

2006 Chevy Aveo manual tranny. Major leak from a pan behind the oil pan on drivers side. Is not oil but gear oil. Pan has several bolts on it, does anyone know what the pan is?


The manual transmission does have an oil pan. Try tightening the pan bolts to see if any have come loose causing the leak

Jan 31, 2015 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Oil leek 2005 Aveo


sounds like they didn't do the heads properly

Mar 06, 2014 | Chevrolet Aveo Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

What is causes my chevy aveo to leak oil?


is the valve cover leaking? Is the cover bent? Did you use a new gasket? Where specificaly is it leaking from?

Apr 30, 2012 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Leaking transmission fluid


TRANSMISSION FLUID LEAKS,CAN BE FOUND AROUND PAN GASKET.CHECK PAN GASKET,IF IT LOOKS WET AND YOU SEE FLUID DRIPPING AROUND THE EDGE OF OIL PAN, REPLACE PAN GASKET, WHILE YOU REPLACING PAN GASKET REPLACE TRANSMISSION FILTER WHILE OIL PAN OFF.IF TRANSMISSION OIL PAN NOT LEAKING, CHECK TRANSMISSION OIL COOLER LINES GOING INTO RADIATOR YOU WILL LOOSE A LOT OF FLUID THERE ALSO TORQUE SHAFT SEAL WILL CAUSE HEAVY FLUID LEAK WHILE ENGINE RUNNING CHECK OIL COOLER LINES AND LOOK AT THE TORQUE AREA WHILE ENGINE RUNNING YOU WILL SEE FLUID POURING WHILE ENGINE RUNNING THE OIL PUMP PRESSURE WILL PUSH FLUID OUT AT THE LEAKING AREAS.

Aug 01, 2011 | 1991 Nissan Stanza

1 Answer

I have a 2006 chevy aveo and it has developed an oil leak. I took it to my repair shop and they were unable to locate the leak. They said it wasn't a big deal and not to worry about. I am wondering if...


Depending on the location of your oil leak, yes, it could be something that's expensive to fix. However, the reason for that expense probably wouldn't be the parts (it's probably some rubber gasket or seal), but rather the labor required to get to the rubber part and replace it. For example, if your rear seal has developed a leak, you may have to take off quite a lot of engine parts to install the $4.95 (I just made that price up, but it's not a particularly expensive part) seal.

It is possibly worth taking the time and modest expense to figure out the source of your oil leak, just to make sure that it's either something easily fixed or something that can safely be ignored. The tried and true method for tracking down the source of your leak is to get your engine steam-cleaned, so that you can see new leaks instead of chasing down old leaks or things tossed up onto your engine from the road. Then, put a sheet of clean cardboard under your car when you park it for the night. The oil will leak down onto the cardboard, giving you a place to start looking. Note, however, that the oil may have leaked from somewhere entirely different than where it is dripping--the leak may have first fallen onto a structural member, which then permitted the oil to flow downward to the ground. Still, with a clean engine, you should be able to trace the oil drip back to its source pretty easily.

The most common oil leaks occur from an oil filter whose seal has gotten pinched and isn't fitting correctly (something that will fix itself with your next oil and filter change) or a worn oil pan drain plug gasket (also something that can be fixed for pennies at your next oil change). You might also find oil weeping from an oil pressure sensor--again, an inexpensive and relatively easy fix. Next up, you might find oil weeping from a valve cover gasket or possibly even from the gasket between the engine and the oil pan itself. Replacing a valve cover gasket is a relatively minor repair; replacing the oil pan gasket would likely be more complicated because I don't believe you can drop the oil pan on this car without first having to pull the drive shafts (a fair amount of labor). You can also check out your EGR system to see whether any of the hoses in that system have become oil saturated and are starting to drip. Once you're past those possibilities, though, you're quite possibly starting to look at seals and gaskets that are rather more expensive to access and replace.

Lots of older cars tend to start "marking their territory" with the occasional drop of oil on the ground. If it's going to be an expensive fix, you might just learn to deal with that new behavior. A bit of clay-based kitty litter under your car, for example, can absorb quite a bit of oil. Conversely, if you have a serious oil leak, it's something you'll need to address so that you don't run the risk of a catastrophic blow-out, major loss of oil, and the potential for engine damage.

May 16, 2011 | 2006 Chevrolet Aveo

1 Answer

I was told there are two oil pans on Mazda Tribute 2001 (upper & lower) 4 cylinder manual. I have an oil leak do I replace both?


There are two gaskets, one is between the lower pan and the upper pan, and the second is between the upper pan and the engine. You only need to replace the gasket that leaks. If both are leaking, replace them both. To find out where the leaks are, raise the car, get underneath, and look closely all around the oil pans to see where the oil is coming from. Use a flashlight if necessary. You should be able to trace any leaking oil upward to its source.

The oil pan gaskets are not necessarily the only sources of oil leaks. Check to see if any oil is coming from behind the timing cover, and look for oil coming from the valve cover gasket.

Mar 21, 2010 | Mazda Tribute Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

My oil pan is leaking around the corners. What do i do?


drain out hte old oil, Remove oil pan bolts, remove old oil pan gasket, install new gasket, install oil pan, tighten oil pan bolts to 17 ft. lbs. DO NOT OVER TIGHTEN as this will distort the gasket and cause another leak.

Jul 16, 2009 | 2003 Nissan Altima

2 Answers

Help


not oil pan but gasket remove oil pan scrape off all old gasket and put on new one the best thin to do is glue it on the oil pan first and let dry with bolt holes in line the glue it to block but this might no be the problem headgasket could leak oil pump gasket valve cover gasket

May 31, 2009 | 1994 Mercury Tracer

4 Answers

1995 Oldsmobile Aurora Oil Pan Leak


yes and no, i wouldnt recomend it with aurora.. i had same leak from the oil pan and put in the bars and it stopped the leak for a couple weeks. after that it leaked the same as before. i would never use it again on any of my cars.. i had a friend put in new pan gasket and it stopped the leak... i believe this is pretty common with the aurora...is it 95?

Dec 27, 2008 | 1995 Oldsmobile Aurora

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