Question about Subaru Impreza
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Ok, if the wheel bearing assembly was installed incorrectly the wheel would wobble and you would have a disconcerting feeling in the steering wheel. The rotors have to be within factory specs to be turned safely. What I would do is have the rotors checked with a micrometer and replaced.
Posted on Apr 01, 2009
Sounds like you have air in your steering system. I would start by looking for any leaks on your steering system like hose to fitting crimps, steering pump, etc. Check your steering fluid level to make sure it is full and also look for bubbles on the dip stick. If everything looks good, start the vehicle and turn the wheels all of the way to the left and then to the right. Do this while the vehicle is in park and repeat at least 5 times. This will work out any air in your steering system. If the problem persists then the power steering pump may need to be replaced.
Posted on May 24, 2009
SOURCE: My Mazda6 has a clunking
I had the same problem,after some research i found this http://www.finishlineperformance.com/pdf/mazda6/bulletin/06-001-07-1738.pdf
Took me 10 mnts and the clunking is gone.
A simple DIY
Posted on Jan 23, 2010
SOURCE: When I turn the steering
Sounds rather dangerous! 2 things it could be the most likely is the steering rack has either failed completely or the power steering pump is manfunctioning, also check the fluid.
the other thing it could be is track rod ends they would have to be in severely bad condition to cause this though. Get the stering rack checked for leaks or damage as the steering could lock up at any time while you are driving and you know what can happen after that.
Hope that helps.
Posted on Dec 28, 2010
SOURCE: 2005 Kia Sorento - in
Yes, this is normal while in four wheel drive on pavement.
I will try and explain why.
In four wheel drive the front and rear drive axles are linked together by a chain in the transfer case and gears in both axles. This is a direct link with very little play between the front and rear axles.
When cornering a rear wheel will spin faster, or slower depending on the direction of the turn. this causes a binding in the drive line because the drive line wants all the wheels to turn at the same speed. So the wheel "skipping" going in reverse, is the drive lines way of compensating for the different speed of the wheels turning.
Never should a four wheel drive be used on dry pavement. I could cause a break in one of the drive line components. On a slippery surface , snow, mud, gravel, grass, There is enough slippage in the surface to aloow the driveline to compensate for the different speeds of tire rotation.
So do not try at highway speeds on dry pavement.
Your four wheel drive system is working just fine.
Posted on Jun 21, 2011
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