Question about 1994 Oldsmobile Cutlass Ciera

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Brakes Just got a new brake line on left side (right side done last year). My problem is driving home from place my brake pedal almost goes to the floor still. I did not drive my car for a week and not sure this is right. What do you think?

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ASE Mechanic here.
your right something is not right, wouln't drive get it towed to a shop or if you know a mechanic have him inspect it.

Posted on Jan 26, 2009

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3 Answers

I just installed a replacement brake booster on my 2000 Grand Cherokee,and I have no brakes. There were no leaks and I didnt remove the brake lines upon removal of the old booster. Any suggestions?


Do you mean the brake pedal goes down to the floor quite easily and you literally have no brakes?
Do you mean the brakes are there but there is no power assistance?

If, as you say the hydraulic lines haven't been disturbed and no fluid lost, I doubt the problem is hydraulic and if the pedal feel was merely spongy that is probably what you would have said rather than you have no brakes.

Are you sure your new brake servo unit was identical in every respect to the one you removed including the internal push-rod and any seals and gaskets?
If there was something that needed transferring from the original to the new unit before fitting did you remember to transfer it?

If you are confident you got everything right there should be no reason to remove the unit and start again.

Even if the unit is faulty and providing no assistance the brake pedal should feel normal as with the engine switched off.

If this is the case you need to check that the front chamber is being evacuated of air and there are no leaks. If the usual checks prove negative then you could have a faulty unit.

If you need more advice please provide a more thorough description when you return.

Feb 05, 2015 | 2000 Jeep Grand Cherokee

1 Answer

Brakes went out


Have you checked the master cylinder for leaks and around the brake booster? You may have a bad brake light switch.

Jan 21, 2014 | Lincoln Navigator Cars & Trucks

2 Answers

Brakes are 90% of the time non existant. The pedal goes to the floor, if you pump pedal you get sufficient power to stop the car but the pedal still sinks to the floor. There are odd occasions though...


Hi, you have air in the brake pipes and lack of fluid. Your car needs to have the brake fluid topped up and all the brakes bled to get the air out of the system. Until this is done your car is unsafe and should not be driven. If you drive it in this condition you are liable to kill somebody, especially if a pedestrian steps off the kerb in front of you. Get your car sorted out and get it sorted out quickly and don't drive it on public roads (unless driving very slowly to the garage) until it is fixed.

Jul 24, 2011 | Fiat 124 Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I have a 2000 chevy blazer. had to short fix left rear brake line with hose and clamps. bled air from that side, brakes were soft in the pedal. checked right rear for any air had none. brakes still feel...


do not drive the vehicle. remove the hoze. replace it with steel line. rubber hoses are not meant for the high pressures of brake lines. it is expanding when you press the brake pedal. very unsafe.

Mar 23, 2010 | 2000 Chevrolet Blazer

1 Answer

Bleeding brake system how?


BLEED BRAKE SYSTEM

Make sure one end of the Jeep is raised (starting with the rear end) and secure on jack stands and the wheels on each side have been removed. If you have been working on the brakes, this should already be done.

Connect a clear rubber tube to the bleeder valve on the right rear brake caliper. Start with this end and side because it is farthest from the master cylinder.Place the tube's other end into a container partially filled with brake fluid.

Open the bleeder valve on the caliper and have an assistant press on the brake pedal inside the Jeep. Look for a mixture of air and fluid to come out of the valve. Once all the air is purged and the fluid runs cleanly from the valve, close the screw and remove the tube.

Repeat the process for all four brakes. Move to the left rear next, followed by the right front and the left front. If you need to, reconnect the Jeep's rear wheels and lower the rear end before raising the front end and removing those wheels.

Check the level of fluid in the master cylinder periodically as you bleed the brakes. If the level drops below the needed fill line, add more fluid. Use fresh fluid, not any that you have bled from the brakes.

Start the Jeep's engine after bleeding all the brakes and press on the brake pedal. You might need to do this repeatedly to seat new brake pads you just installed. Turn off the engine and hold down on the pedal. Bleed the brakes again if the pedal sink within 15 to 20 seconds.

Dec 21, 2009 | 2001 Jeep Grand Cherokee

2 Answers

I just replaced my front rotors, pads, and calipers on a 98 olds achieva. After doing this I bled the the front brakes but am now experiencing a very soft pedal. I am wondering if something else could be...


Because of the ABS system if you press the brake pedal with too much pressure then it will give you the illusion of a soft pedal. Does it feel like a soft pedal when the vehical is in motion and you then press on the brake pedal (normal)? The other thing is if your pads and/or caliper were frozen, when you changed them out. The brakes are not going to feel or brake exactly the same, after the repair. But you are there, if the pedal is real low or goes to the floor then there is still air in the system or for some reason, your master cylinder is defective.

Jun 18, 2009 | 1999 Chevrolet Silverado 1500

3 Answers

69 mustang brakes


one of two things. first you need to make sure the star adjuster is adjusted the same on both sides. the reason is that when you hit he brake the right side is trying to stop you and the left side isn't.. or you brake line or wheel seal on the right side is sticking..i would try to adjust the little star spinner i think thats your problem..good luck keith...

Mar 15, 2009 | Ford Mustang Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

No brakes after changing brake caliper & bleeding system


Sounds like you still have air in your brake lines. Make sure all your brake lines are tight. Then bleed again. Bleed the trouble side first, meaning right side, then go to front left, back left then back right, make sure that your brake fluid is also full

Feb 11, 2009 | 2004 Toyota Tacoma

1 Answer

Brake problems


The brakes don't create air, so it may be your bleeding procedure.

Always start at the right rear wheel, then left rear, then right front, then left front. Pump the pedal 3, maybe 4 times before you check the reservoir. If it ever goes dry, you MUST start over.

If you still get dirty fluid from the lines, then you have not purged all the air from the system. The clean fluid chases the dirty fluid, with a bubble of air in between.

You must also be sure to close the wheel cylinder port while the pedal is depressed, open when the pedal is being depressed. If the port is open when the pedal is released, air will be sucked back into the line.

Jan 22, 2009 | 1999 Dodge Caravan

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