Question about 2000 Chevrolet Venture
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
sounds like a short in wire to tail light, remove tail light and check ground first, if still problem then use wire probe and traces wires until u find problem
Posted on Jul 16, 2009
call onstar!!! just kidding no! the only way now is to use a slim jim(door opening tool) most auto parts sell them for 5 dollars or so unless you have AAA auto club card or know a member they will come out and do it for free sometimes police officers can also help you. hope this helps you.
Posted on Jan 27, 2010
First, a little Auto Repair 101 preaching: There is no such thing as a "fuse problem". Fuses are NEVER the CAUSE of an electrical problem. Blown fuses are ALWAYS the RESULT of an electrical problem. Fuses do not blow for no reason. Anytime a fuse blows. the reality is that the fuse just gave up its life to stop your vehicle from burning to the ground. Replacing a fuse without correcting the problem in the circuit that caused it to blow will only cause another fuse to have to give up its life and the first fuse has thus died in vain. Each time this process is repeated, wires get heated up and weakened. Then eventually, there comes the poor little fuse that cannot jump on the grenade fast enough to save its comrades and POOF! The the entire vehicle lights up like a bad dream from "The Abominable Torch Visits Fireworks Factory."
Wow! did I just say all that??? Let's move on to your question...
Looking at the wiring diagrams for your vehicle, you would have to have several blown fuses for all of these things to go out all at once. The backup lights, the tail lights and the brake lights are all protected by different fuses. Although this is possible, it is not very likely. If this is the case, you probably have a pinched or crushed rear wiring harness. Another possible cause would be a damaged or loose/disconnected connector somewhere in the rear wiring harness. I'm afraid that without doing some actual electrical testing to see where you have power and where you do not have power on these circuits, I cannot tell you anything more definite than that.
Posted on Jan 25, 2011
SOURCE: I have a 2000 chevrolet
I WOULD CHECK OIL PRESSURE FIRST, IF OIL PRESSURE OKAY,OIL PRESSURE SENDING UNIT FAULTY MORE LIKELY.IF OIL IS LOW YOU WILL HEAR RODS KNOCKING NOISE.
Posted on Oct 10, 2011
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