Question about 1996 Honda Accord
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Your emergency brake is a mechanical brake system that is indipendant of the regular hydrolic system. If the red brake light on the dash is on make sure it's the emerg. brake and not a problem with the fluid level or the calapers sticking. the best way to check the emerg. brake is to rase both rear wheels off the ground and spin them. If they spin, the emerg. brake is not locked up. If they don't spin, take the rear tires off and the brake drums. (you may have rear disk brakes.) check the springs to insure they are all hooked up properly. If there is no problem there, follow the parking brake cable to check for damage. The cable is like a brake cable on a bike, If the inner cable is binding inside the cable sleeve,the brake wont release. If you have rear disc, it's probly a bad calaper.The park brake cable is attached to the calapers. Rember if it wont run it's annoying but if it won't stop, it's deadly. DON"T experiment with brakes!!! If in doubt, take it to a pro.
Posted on May 12, 2009
SOURCE: 2002 honda crv air filter change
Can you specify if you are referring to the engine intake air filter or the cabin air filter?
If you are referencing the cabin air filter, the attached youtube video should help.
I originally created the video for the Odyssey, but found out after looking at my dad's CRV that it is essentially the same procedure as the Odyssey, and have also noticed that the same stands true for most Honda vehicles built between 2005 and 2009.
Posted on Jun 04, 2009
Did you have compressor checked to make sure it is not the problem? Or did you just charge due to lack of cool air? Some parts stores can check it. Garages too.. If not the prob let me know..
Posted on Jul 06, 2009
SOURCE: 2004 honda accord door lock
It's a bi-directional solenoid and you have to remove
the door panel to access it. This involves removing
the door handle, door pull, power window switch. To
get at mounting screws pry the trim cover where
applicable. Starting at the bottom of the door panel
using a flat screw driver to pry the fasteners away from
the door, try not to damage them or dislodge them
from the panel. When they are all free lift up on the
panel to free it from the upper door ridge. Disconnect
any connectors and the door handle cable to remove
the panel. One consideration is the solenoid may
not be bad so a volt meter will be needed to test for
current to the solenoid. Opening and closing the
door overtime is one reason for a broken wire. To tell
you the truth, I would only attempt this if I were dead
sure it was the solenoid and you have to muddle thru
the above to do that. You may need Honda.
Posted on Feb 10, 2011
Tips for a great answer:
Nov 05, 2013 | 2004 Pontiac Grand Prix
Temperature Control Blend Door Failure No Heat
In all modern cars there is a tiny DC electric motor driven gear drive that moves a plastic door that blends heated and cooled air from the AC and the heater core, this is called (interestedly enough) the air temperature control blend door actuator. The motor that moves this door fails because the door starts sticking from warping, most common complaint is no heat but it can be no AC as well. To replace these parts (blend door and blend door actuator) you must remove the entire dash from the car. Always have this problem confirmed by a dealer or qualified repair shop as it is a very expensive repair.
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Feb 02, 2011 | Honda CR-V Cars & Trucks
Fig. Remove the floor air outlet duct extension (1) from the floor duct (2)
Disconnect the electrical connection at the blend door actuator (#10 in pic below).
Fig. Blend door actuator and related components
Remove the blend door actuator mounting screws from the HVAC module.
Remove the blend door actuator as an assembly with the actuator cam.
Fig. Remove the blend door actuator mounting screws from the HVAC module
Picture of actuator:
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