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It might. One problem might be the computer chip in the car may not shift the truck transmission at the right times. Another may be where the trans mount is positioned. A third problem may be how the driveshaft yoke is sized.
Your problem is that the transmission has gone beyond it's life expectancy with 235k. A host of Internal complications can be expected; seals become brittle, clutch plates become worn, pumps become weak and etc. Any remedy outside a replacement or rebuild will be temporary and indefinite. I have tried, (with limited success) adding a pint of brake fluid to transmission oil to soften the seals. With 235k, it can't hurt and may get you some extra miles out of it.
your transmission has a vacumn modulator on the side it requires vacumn from the engine to shift make sure the vacumn hose from the trans to the engine is plugged on and working, if that is correct then step 2 is the governer which would require a tranny shop to check, but id bet on the vacumn line give it a try! good luck and thankx billy
Had this problem when I rebuilt my engine. Turns out, that I had plugged back in a sensor that was previously unplugged. There is a known manufacturer's defect on some Achievas where a sensor on the transmission was mounted upside-down. Symptoms caused by this are primarily the car staying in gear (and thus stalling) when stopped, and failing to downshift while slowing down. Just unplug this pesky sensor, located roughly underneath and to the battery side of the throttle body. Be careful, though, because I don't know if running long term in this configuration will lead to transmission damage (although my transmission doesn't show any signs of troubles now that the thing is disconnected.)
check transmission fluid level first if it is full or if it is milky looking or smell cooked change the fluid and filter because the screen in the filter maybe plugged and not allowing the fluid to go to the troque converter