Question about Mitsubishi Cars & Trucks
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
this will solve your question and then some
Posted on Mar 24, 2009
No. The valves are hydraulic. Pour about a coke tin amount of diesl in with the engine oil. Run the enginr to normal teperature. Drain the oil and refill with new oil. It sounds like a lazy or blocked follower. Once you do this it should disappear.
Posted on May 13, 2009
Sounds like a plugged evaporator drain. Pretty common on these cars as many did not have cabin filters.
Ideally you should pull the evaporator box and clean it out, but for a quick fix you can shoot compressed air into the drain tube to clear the blockage.
The drain tube is in the engine bay, on the firewall just above the steering rack, nearer the drivers side. You will need to pull up on the firewall mat/fabric to see it.
Posted on Sep 10, 2009
P0736 means "Reverse incorrect gear ratio". I would take it to a transmission shop for complete diagnosis.
Did you check the fluid level in transmission? If you need to add, don't overfill.
The P0736 code may well mean a clutch problem inside the trans that requires "rebuild". But also with this particular code there is the possibility of it being a faulty turbine speed sensor or output speed sensor. But against that is the fact that the same clutch is used for both low and reverse gears. Actually you are now in 'limp in' mode which uses only 2nd gear as that requires the least parts and is protective against further damage. A fairly simple test can ascertain whether the clutch is indeed bad but that should be done at a shop that has the test tool to measure the input/output sensors. Alternatively, you could buy and replace the turbine sensor (assuming that the output sensor is OK, see below) and if that doesn't change things it pretty much dictates a need for rebuild.
My suspicion is that the low/reverse clutch is out and so will need a rebuild. You might find out the cost of the sensor, but it in yourself and see if that corrects things. Or you might find the labor cost of the differential diagnosis of clutch as compared to sensor failure, and then decide which way to spend the money. If the speedometer seems to be reading accurately that would pretty much dismiss the possibility of the output sensor being faulty
Posted on Jan 06, 2010
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