Question about Toyota Cars & Trucks
Transmission fluid replaced and strainer cleaned
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Changing of front wheel bearing
i assume u want to both inner and outer bearings...you have to pull the whell off the caliper for the brakes has to come off,there will be a center cap on the hub,,take ot off,inside there you will find a nuts with a cotter pin in it.remove it.gently pull on the hub abd iit should come off in your hands.the outer bearings will come out always remember to repack them with grease before you replace them the inner bearings will be behind the rotor and will have to be chanfed also as well as greased,you have to do this on both sides the same process.put it back together the same way you take it apart
Posted on Aug 15, 2008
when you open your hood look in the back of the motor on the left side.. you should see a stick with a circle on the end of it for your finger have you vehicle running warmed up that means let it run for 10 or 15 min. and then pull the stick out.. wipe it off real good. stick it back in all the way.. pull it back out and hold it horizontally and check it.. it's sometimes hard to read because it has bubbles on it.. try it a couple of times to get an accurate reading good-luck ray
Posted on Jan 16, 2009
7 litres.... but keep in mind that's with the torque converter dry. so just keep adding fluid and checking the dipstick level.
Posted on Apr 02, 2009
The drain plug is on the bottom of the transmission. Its torqued to 49 nM.
1. Remove tranny oil pan drain plug
2. Drain old fluid (roughly 2-4 quarts)
3. Reinstall drain plug.
4. Measure amount drained in a 99 cent orange juice pitcher from Walmart
5. Pour back the same amount drained using Toyota Type T-IV fluid (available in 1 quart bottles from a Toyota dealer.
6. Start engine and shift slowly through all the gears ending in Park.
7. Check fluid level on the dipstick. Add fluid, if necessary, to bring the level to a point inbetween the COLD and HOT marks on the dipstick.
8. Go for a 20 minute drive and recheck fluid level. Add fluid, if necessary, to bring the level up to,
but not beyond, the upper half of the HOT range on the dipstick.
As in 1973, NO FLUSHING is needed and NO FILTER REPLACEMENT is needed, NO PAN REMOVAL is needed. As, as in 1973 todays Toyotas have a metal mesh filter screen that doesn't ever get clogged except in rare cases of transmission operational abuse, including failure to ever change the fluid for 150,000 miles or more.
Posted on Nov 21, 2009
If your gonna do it yourself, then, sure replace the filter as well. If you have one of those exchange machines do it, the machine, in my experience, gives a reading while it's exchanging. Apparently the lower the reading, the less flow thru the system, usually meaning the filter. Hope this helps.
Posted on Apr 01, 2010
Testimonial: " I not much a diy person, will take it to a non-authorised service center. Thanks for your info."
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