Question about 2002 Toyota Sequoia

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How do i bleed the brakes on 2001 sequoia

After doing normal bleeding there is still no brake pedal as it goes to the floor

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  • Contributor
  • 45 Answers

ABS brakes require a scan tool to activate valves in the ABS pump.

Posted on Jul 05, 2013

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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mecanica03
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SOURCE: bleed brakes on 2003 toyota corolla

i try to help you, firts refill brake fluid container,open purge valve in one wheel front only,wait few minutes when drops fluid, close this valve and open other wheel, same procedure, finally repeat this in each 4 wheels

Posted on Jul 14, 2009

  • 40 Answers

SOURCE: No brakes

1st. Did you bleed the Master cylinder BEFORE you installed the
Master on the booster?
You, need to bleed it on the bench. or you'll pump air into the intire
system.if you tryed to bleed at the wheels.The only thing you can
do now is JUST bleed bleed bleed to get all the air out.
NOW, If you bought a rebuilt master there are a few that, shoulden't
have been rebuilt their just no good even after the rebuild.
Be sure you got all the air out. and if the problem is still there
the master is NO GOOD.

Posted on Apr 12, 2010

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SOURCE: 94 4runner brake pressure.

did you possibly replace brake lines with standard instead of metric lines.The standard lines will fit but you will not get pressure back

Posted on Jul 20, 2008

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SOURCE: what order do I bleed the brakes on a 2002 toyota

ALWAYS START YOUR BLEED PROCESS AT THE WHEEL FARTHEST FROM THE MASTER CYLINDER, WHICH IN YOUR CASE IS THE RIGHT REAR, THEN THE LEFT REAR, FOLLOWED BY RIGHT FRONT AND THEN LEFT FRONT.

Posted on Oct 21, 2009

agent91
  • 2100 Answers

SOURCE: How do I bleed master cylinder for 90 Toyota

You will have to bleed the whole system, front and back, start with the right rear, get somebody to pump the pedal, put a hose on the lock nut, catch the oil in a can, pump up the pedal, it won't get hard till a few times doing this, crack the bleeder, tighten it back up before the pedal is released, pump again, crack,tighten, pump, repeat, go all the way around the car, keep checking the reservoir, it will pump up soon enough. You might have to go around 2 or 3 times, Now,,,, the part about the pedal going to the floor and getting hard after car is shut off, sound like you didn't hook up the vacuum line to the booster. It has an atmospheric thing going on there. Check the big hose going into the booster, which is that big round thing behind the fluid reservoir. Hope this helps.

Posted on Apr 12, 2010

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2 Answers

Soft pedal after bleed


possibly bad master cylinder then

Jun 26, 2016 | 2001 Toyota Corolla

1 Answer

I have replaced 3 disc brake calipers on my 2001 pt cruiser. after bleeding all 4 brakes 3 times, I started the car and brake pedal goes to floor. is my brake booster shot?


Michael:

You must start bleeding the brakes at the wheel farthest from the master cylinder (usually the right rear), then the next farthest from the master cylinder, then the next, then the closest. If your master cylinder is at the left front of the car, start with the right rear, then the left rear, then the right front, then the left front. If you don't bleed the brakes in the correct order, you are just shifting the air in the lines from one line to another. Make sure that you close the bleeder before letting the brake pedal up, and the engine should not be running when you bleed the brakes... Make sure that the emergency brake is off. Make sure that the master cylinder does not run out of brake fluid at any time that you are bleeding the brakes.

Jan 24, 2016 | 2001 Chrysler PT Cruiser

1 Answer

Bleed brake but still goes to floor


you need to bleed it with the car running

Nov 25, 2012 | 2003 Kia Rio

1 Answer

Brake issue.... turn left till steering pulses and brakes go to floor, and master cylinder bubbles... what would cause that. I bleed all brakes and all good, then random turn or out of the blue no...


It sounds like you have a faulty Electro-Hydraulic Control Unit (EHCU) or a Brake Pressure Modulator Valve (BPMV). Air is trapped in the valve body and air is much harder to get out of the master cylinder than it is the lines. You can try this method to help troubleshoot.

This is out of the Online GMsevice manual for a 2001 Blazer with 4-WD
Use the two-person bleed procedure under the following conditions:

Raise the vehicle in order to access the system bleed screws.
Bleed the system at the right rear wheel first.
Install a clear hose on the bleed screw.
Immerse the opposite end of the hose into a container partially filled with clean DOT 3 brake fluid.
Open the bleed screw 1/2 to one full turn.
Slowly depress the brake pedal. While the pedal is depressed to its full extent, tighten the bleed screw.
Release the brake pedal and wait 10-15 seconds for the master cylinder pistons to return to the home position.
Repeat the previous steps for the remaining wheels. The brake fluid which is present at each bleed screw should be clean and free of air.
This procedure may use more than a pint of fluid per wheel. Check the master cylinder fluid level every four to six strokes of the brake pedal in order to avoid running the system dry.
Press the brake pedal firmly and run the Scan Tool Automated Bleed Procedure . Release the brake pedal between each test.
Bleed all four wheels again using Steps 3-9. This will remove the remaining air from the brake system.
Evaluate the feel of the brake pedal before attempting to drive the vehicle.
Bleed the system as many times as necessary in order to obtain the appropriate feel of the pedal.

Good luck, i hope this helps.

Jul 05, 2011 | 2001 Chevrolet Blazer

1 Answer

What are the proper steps to bleeding your brakes on a 1990 vw golf deisel


For left hand drive vehicles: (If the car does not have ABS system you do not need any diagnostic equipment!)

IMPORTANT NOTE: You need using diagnostic equipment connected to the data link connector of the car in order to bleed the ABS block. Follow instructions by scantool equipment for bleeding the ABS block.


1. This bleeding procedure requires two people. Remove the brake system reservoir cap, and fill up with new brake fluid until "MAX" level is reached.
2. Lift the car, or use a channel for access under vehicle.
3. Put the gearbox in "N" - Neutral position, or in "P" - Parking position for automatic transmission.
4. Start the engine and push the brake pedal firmly for 4 - 5 times to the floor, and maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor.
5. Begin with the rear right wheel. Another person remove the dust cap and loose the brake caliper bleeding screw until the brake pedal goes to the floor. At this moment maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling, and tight the brake caliper bleeding screw. Use a plastic hose: one end connected to the brake caliper bleeding screw, and another end inside a recovery bottle for used brake fluid.
6. Repeat steps no.#4 and no.#5 until no air flows through the brake caliper bleeding screw. Tight the brake caliper bleeding screw, and put the dust cap in their place.

IMPORTANT NOTE: All the time check the brake fluid level in the brake system reservoir, and fill up if necessary!

7. Push the brake pedal firmly for 4 - 5 times to the floor, and maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling.
8. Continue with the rear left wheel. Another person remove the dust cap and loose the brake caliper bleeding screw until the brake pedal goes to the floor. At this moment maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling, and tight the brake caliper bleeding screw. Use a plastic hose: one end connected to the brake caliper bleeding screw, and another end inside a recovery bottle for used brake fluid.
9. Repeat steps no.#7 and no.#8 until no air flows through the brake caliper bleeding screw. Tight the brake caliper bleeding screw, and put the dust cap in their place.

IMPORTANT NOTE: All the time check the brake fluid level in the brake system reservoir, and fill up if necessary!

10. Push the brake pedal firmly for 4 - 5 times to the floor, and maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling.
11. Continue with the front right wheel. Another person remove the dust cap and loose the brake caliper bleeding screw until the brake pedal goes to the floor. At this moment maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling, and tight the brake caliper bleeding screw. Use a plastic hose: one end connected to the brake caliper bleeding screw, and another end inside a recovery bottle for used brake fluid.
12. Repeat steps no.#10 and no.#11 until no air flows through the brake caliper bleeding screw. Tight the brake caliper bleeding screw, and put the dust cap in their place.

IMPORTANT NOTE: All the time check the brake fluid level in the brake system reservoir, and fill up if necessary!

13. Push the brake pedal firmly for 4 - 5 times to the floor, and maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling.
14. Continue with the front left wheel. Another person remove the dust cap and loose the brake caliper bleeding screw until the brake pedal goes to the floor. At this moment maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling, and tight the brake caliper bleeding screw. Use a plastic hose: one end connected to the brake caliper bleeding screw, and another end inside a recovery bottle for used brake fluid.
15. Repeat steps no.#13 and no.#14 until no air flows through the brake caliper bleeding screw. Tight the brake caliper bleeding screw, and put the dust cap in their place.
16. Now the brakes are bleeded. Check the brake fluid level in the reservoir. Fill up with new brake fluid until "MAX" level is reached. Put back the brake reservoir cap.
17. Test the car brake system. The brake pedal movement no more than 1/3 of total stroke until the floor, when brake pedal is applied. Maximum admissible is 1/2 of total stroke.

Dec 06, 2010 | Volkswagen Golf Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I replaced my pads and rotors on my 2001 sequioa and now my brake pedal goes to the floor. Is it my calipers?


More than likely it is not your calipers. Sounds like you have got an air pocket in the brake system. You need to get a helper and bleed all four of your brake lines at the wheel. Have someone pump up the brake 3-4 times and hold the pedal and then release the pressure of the brake line at the caliper. Should be a 8 mm wrench (maybe 10 mm). Do that 3 times at each wheel and you should have your brake pedal back to normal. If that doesn't fix it, you need to look at the master cylinder because that will probably be the problem. Let me know if you have any questions. Thanks for using FixYa!

May 15, 2010 | 2001 Toyota Sequoia

2 Answers

2001.5 Dodge Ram Diesel 2500 4x4 Brake Pedal drops to floor


It sounds like you have a bad mastercylinder cause when you panic brake it doesn't have time to bleed through the valve in the cylinder but under normal braking your foot is on pedal longer in turn giving the fluid time to bypass the valve in the mastercylinder in turn the pedal going to the floor.

Apr 21, 2010 | 2001 Dodge Ram 2500 Truck

1 Answer

CHANGED ALL BRAKES NOW PEDAL GOES TO THE FLOOR CAN


If the pedal goes to the floor you may still have air in the system.I assume that the pedal was ok before you started and that you may have opened one or more of the bleed screws.
Check the fluid level at the master cylinder.It need to be at the proper level.
You will need to be positive that no air is in the system.If you are not familiar with brake bleeding do not attempt as you may cause more problems.
The use of a clear plastic hose that fits snugly over the bleed screws at the calipers and is immersed into a clear container may be helpfull to see if any air bubbles are present in the fluid.
A bleed kit may be obtained from an automotive supply store.

Nov 01, 2009 | 2001 Volvo S60

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