Question about 2000 Chrysler Grand Voyager

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Leaking transmission fluid--please help!!

I replacd the radiator, hooked hoses from transmission to cooling system. front hose is going to heat exchange. back hose is coming out of the radiator. now its leaking transmission fluid from the transmission housing. can u please tell me the correct way the hoses should be reconnected?

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  • Anonymous Mar 18, 2014

    My Pacifica was running in my driveway and one of the radiator hoses came loose and all the fluid was sprayed out. I've re-attached the hose and refilled the radiator fluid, but now have this error code for the cooling fan 1 control circuit malfunction. How do I find out what part to replace? Can seem to find anything at auto zone or local parts store listed as the "cooling fan control circuit." And where is the circuit.
    Thanks

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Check lose everywhere else but they are bad about pump bushings moving forward and blocking return holes in front pump

Posted on Jan 01, 2009

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I have a leaking hose on 1989 chrysler new yorker 3.0 v6, coming from the transmission one goes to the ac grill the other back around, does anyone know what those hoses are the lower radiator hose connects...


Those are the transmission fluid cooler lines-one is the pressure line, other is the return line-back into the transmission. Often the cooling reservoir is built into the radiator. Apparently yours has a separate cooler in front of the radiator. It would be that and not the a/c grill.
Automatic transmissions generate a lot of heat. Without a way to cool the transmission fluid, the fluid could get burned-it will look blackened, and is very bad for transmissions. Check your transmission fluid and add if necessary. Stop the leak-it may just be a loose fitting, or a broken line or hose.

Feb 06, 2014 | 1989 Chrysler New Yorker

2 Answers

My hoses to the radiator are leaking transmission fluid


yup many radiators have a transmission cooler ...would just check the seating of the acorn connections and integrity of the pressure hoses...if you have been a bit heavy on the torque you may have stripped the threads....ugh...!

May 27, 2012 | 1991 Isuzu Rodeo

2 Answers

I have an 1998 chevy s10 automatic.this morning I noticed transmission fluid on the ground I checked and it comes out from a hose on top of the transmission but I don't see where it hook up?


From what I have read elsewhere: There is an overflow hose on top of transmission behind engine which actually is from the transfer case. Fluid will drip down onto exhaust and eventually catch on fire. Check transfer case for being overfull by taking the top fill plug out. If transmission fluid runs out, I believe the transfer case input shaft seal is shot and needs replaced. Mine caught on fire. I was lucky to get fire out before truck burnt to the ground. If you continue to drive vehicle at have something to put out a fire!!!!

Nov 13, 2011 | Cars & Trucks

3 Answers

2005 Dodge Grand Caravan SE 6 Cyl 3.3L Transmission fluid leaking from cooler lines that is directly in front of the rear right wheel... what is the part these lines go into? I have a big puddle of...


It sounds like you have a couple of issues here, so lets start with the transmission one first. What it sounds like is that you have a busted hose, and the good news is that it is not expensive to repair. You will need to get under the vehicle and find the hose or hoses that are leaking and cut a piece of each hose off so that you can take it to the parts store and get the correct hose to replace it or them. I would recommend getting new hose clamps as well to re-attach the hoses. It also seems that you have some type of radiator leak if your vehicle is running hotter than usual. The leak could be a slow one and that could be the reason that it went un-noticed. The reason that the heater is not working even though the cars engine is hot is that the water that is used to cool the engine is scalding hot and that hot water flows through your heater core and that is how heat can be selected and blow hot air out of the vents. If there is not enough water, then there will not be any heat. This is some thing that you will also want to address immediately as if the engine runs hot due to a lack of water/antifreeze then you will run a high risk of damaging or blowing the motor and that would not be good. My advice is that you locate the cooling system leak and fix it ASAP to avoid some costly damage. A lot of cooling system leaks are, the water pump, radiator cap or bad hoses, so make sure that you check them thoroughly. I hope that you have found this information helpful as that is my goal.

Jan 16, 2011 | Dodge Grand Caravan Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

My coolant is filling up with transmition fluid why?


Transmission fluid is sometimes cooled by way of a seperate internal tank within your radiator, the fluid is passed through hoses and steel or aluminum tubes from the transmission to the radiator, as the fluid flows thru the internal tank within the radiator it transfers heat from the fluid into the coolant within the radiator which then exchanges the heat from the coolant thru the radiator fins and into the ambiant air around the radiator.
That being said, if the internal transmission fluid tank or the connections at or within the radiator develop some sort of leak, the two fluids(coolant and transmission fluid) will mix and will show up where it shouldn't be! You may have an internal leak within the radiator, which means the radiator needs to be replaced.
Good Luck!

Aug 02, 2010 | 1996 Dodge Caravan

3 Answers

Transmission fluid is leaking from the air conditioner condensor - however i am having trouble figuring out exactly where it is coming from (from a hose or from the condenser itself). The fluid has...


The transmission fluid is not coming out of your A/C Condenser for that only carries freon through it on the High side of your A/C System. I may be mistaken, but the condenser is mounted on the right front side (or passenger side) of your vehicle. Insofar as your transmission fluid leaking, there are two lines that go directly to your Radiator, either bolted straight in or at times, have a hose with clamps going down one of the tanks of the Radiator. Usually it's on the Driver's side front. This enables the transmission fluid to cool within the radiator before it returns to the transmission pan. It's a sealed "little radiator" within your Radiator, so if it's not leaking from one of the lines, then follow the lines (through the grille), and see if you have an "air-cooled" transmission cooler in front of the Radiator or Condenser. If your vehicle came with a Trailer Towing Package, then this "cooler" will be in front of the Radiator or Condenser at the lowest point. (it also goes through the radiator as I explained above). If the rubber lines are leaking, then it's pretty simple to replace, BUT you have to use Hoses that are meant for carrying oil or transmission fluid. "Normal" hoses will work for a while and then deteriorate causing the leaking problem again. The last thing to check is your transmission's dip-stick. Yes, if that's pulled up and not seated fully, one of your fans could be spraying the transmission fluid everywhere. Also note, that there's a "vent" in the transmission's dipstick that can be cleaned with compressed air. The purpose of the dipstick having a vent on it is to allow built up pressures to vent to atmosphere
(like your PCV system does for the Engine).

I hope somewhere above, you'll be able to find the solution to your problem.

Best of Luck,

"00 Buck"

Jun 05, 2010 | 2002 Dodge Grand Caravan

2 Answers

How do I replace a radiator on a 2002 maxima


Nissan Car 350Z & Maxima 1999-06 Radiator - Removal & Installation

  1. Before servicing the vehicle, refer to the precautions in the beginning of this section.
  2. Drain the cooling system.
  3. Remove or disconnect the following:
    Negative battery cable Coolant reservoir tank and bracket Upper mounting bracket Upper radiator hose Oil cooler lines, if equipped Lower radiator hose Cooling fan and condenser fan Fan motors and shields Radiator

To install:
  1. Install or connect the following:
    Radiator Fan motors and shields Cooling and condenser fans and torque the bolts to 44 inch lbs. (5 Nm) Lower radiator hose Oil cooler lines, if equipped Upper radiator hose Upper mounting bracket Coolant reservoir tank and bracket and torque the bolt to 44 inch lbs. (5 Nm) Negative battery cable
  2. Fill the cooling system to the proper level.
  3. Start the vehicle, check for leaks and repair if necessary.
WARNING Do not remove radiator cap when engine is hot. Serious burns could occur from high-pressure engine coolant escaping from radiator. Wrap a thick cloth around the cap. Slowly turn it a quarter of a turn to release built-up pressure. Carefully remove radiator cap by turning it all the way.
  1. Before servicing the vehicle, refer to the Precautions section.
  2. Drain the cooling system.
  3. Remove or disconnect the following:
    Negative battery cable Coolant reservoir tank and bracket Upper mounting bracket Upper radiator hose Oil cooler lines, if equipped Lower radiator hose Cooling fan and condenser fan Fan motors and shields Radiator
To install:
  1. Install or connect the following:
    Radiator Fan motors and shields Cooling and condenser fans and torque the bolts to 44 inch lbs. (5 Nm) Lower radiator hose Oil cooler lines, if equipped Upper radiator hose Upper mounting bracket Coolant reservoir tank and bracket and torque the bolt to 44 inch lbs. (5 Nm) Negative battery cable

  2. Fill the cooling system to the proper level.
  3. Start the vehicle, check for leaks and repair if necessary.
WARNING Do not remove radiator cap when engine is hot. Serious burns could occur from high-pressure engine coolant escaping from radiator. Wrap a thick cloth around the cap. Slowly turn it a quarter of a turn to release built-up pressure. Carefully remove radiator cap by turning it all the way.
240ef5f.jpg

Fig. Exploded view of radiator and components
  1. Before servicing the vehicle, refer to the Precautions section.
  2. Drain the cooling system.
  3. Remove or disconnect the following:
    CAUTION Do not damage or scratch the A/C condenser and radiator core while removing.
    CAUTION Because A/C condenser is onto the front-lower portion of radiator, moving to rear direction should be at minimum.
    Negative battery cable Engine cover Air duct and air cleaner case assembly Bracket mounting bolt for anchoring A/C piping Reservoir tank and bracket Upper and lower radiator hoses Radiator cooling fan assembly On A/T models, A/T fluid cooler hoses. Plug hoses to avoid leakage Cover, then two A/C condensing mounting bolts located in the upper part of the radiator Rotate two radiator upper mount brackets 90 degrees in the direction shown in the illustration and remove fce8147.jpg

    Fig. Removing A/C condensing mounting bolts

    d3c8f50.jpg

    Fig. Rotating radiator upper mount brackets 90 degrees

    edb9f67.jpg

    Fig. Removing radiator
  4. Remove the radiator by performing the following:
    CAUTION Lifting A/C condenser should be minimum to prevent a load to A/C piping.
    With lifting and pulling radiator in a rear direction, disassemble lower mount from radiator core support center. Lift A/C condenser up and remove radiator after disengaging the fitting as front-bottom surface After removing radiator, put A/C condenser on radiator core support center to prevent a load to A/C piping, and temporarily fix it with rope or similar means

To install:
  1. To install, reverse removal procedure.
  2. Check radiator cap for any leaks.
  3. Start and warm up engine. Check for engine coolant leaks and A/T fluid leaks.

Hope this help (remember comment and rated this).

May 12, 2010 | 2002 Nissan Maxima

2 Answers

Leak in the front of the motor, kind of looks red


If it is on the passengers side front then it could be coolant.have the cooling system pressure tested.Could be a water pump,intake gasket,or radiator hose.Depending on what motor you have.Hope this helps.Good luck.

May 10, 2010 | 2004 Pontiac Grand Am

1 Answer

I need to find a guide to replacing the radiator in a 1997 Volvo S90 w/ automatic transmission.


Volvo 1990-1998 Repair Guide
Radiator - REMOVAL & INSTALLATION
Perform this work only on a cold engine.
  1. Disconnect the negative battery cable.
  2. Set the heater control to MAX heat.
  3. Remove the expansion tank cap.
  4. Place a suitable drain pan into position. Open the **** on the right-hand side of the engine block. Fit a hose to the **** to collect the coolant. Open the radiator draincock.
  5. Close the drain cocks when the coolant is completely drained.
  6. Remove the cooling fan.
  7. Remove the cooling fan shroud.
  8. Disconnect the upper and lower radiator hoses
  9. 91a8f77.jpg
  10. On vehicles equipped with automatic transmissions, disconnect the transmission oil cooler lines at the radiator. Plug the lines immediately. Catch the spillage from the radiator in a separate pan.
  11. 379639b.jpg
  12. Some vehicles are equipped with a temp sensor on the drivers side top of the radiator, if equipped remove the connector.
  13. Remove the radiator retaining bolts and brackets.
  14. a2b05c9.jpg _506019a.jpg
  15. Remove the radiator assembly from the vehicle.
  16. 45887bc.jpg

On 850/C70/S70/V70 models, the radiator comes out the bottom of the vehicle.
To install:
  1. Place the radiator into position and install the retaining bolts.
  2. On automatic transmission vehicles, connect the oil cooler lines.
  3. Install the fan and shroud.
  4. Install the lower and upper radiator hoses.
  5. Connect the expansion tank hose. Make sure that the overflow hose is clear of the fan and is free of any sharp bends.
  6. Fill the cooling system through the expansion tank, with a 50 percent antifreeze, 50 percent water solution.
  7. Connect the negative battery cable.
  8. Run the engine until normal operating temperature is reached.
  9. Bleed the cooling system.
  10. Check for leaks.
  11. Top up the cooling system, as required.
  12. Replace the cap.
  13. Check and top up the automatic transmission fluid level.

Hope thats help (remember comment and rated this).

Apr 29, 2010 | 1997 Volvo S90

1 Answer

Automatic transmission - radiator line leak


The cooling system is pretty much self explanatory hoses go from and to the most obvious places...(you wouldn't try to stretch the lower hose all the way across to the upper hose connection). The trans cooler in the radiator can actually be connected either way. It is non-directional, being a simple coil inside the radiator tank. If you want to install an external trans cooler, that's a bit different...it needs to go on the outflow side of the radiator so it can further cool what the radiator has already cooled down. An easy way to find out which side is the return line, simply take one fitting off the radiator, remove the coil wire so engine dosen't start and "bump" the engine over till trans fluid comes out. if out of radiator nipple you are on the correct side, out of hose, install on other side. Leaking lines can be partially replaced using brass compression fittings made for this. Only use them on straight clean runs, not on heavy rust or bends.

Mar 13, 2009 | 1996 Jeep Grand Cherokee

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