Question about 1999 Hyundai Sonata

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Change rear wheel bearings 2001 sonata

The brakes are disc but also have a drum with what looks like small drum brake shoes inside,I could not get the drum off.
Can you help

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Get a repair manual at the auto parts store. it will show pictures how to dis adjust the parking brakes.

Posted on Feb 20, 2009

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Emergenct brake will not hold


The linkage could need to be adjusted. Or the brake shoes inside the rear drums are worn out and need to be replaced. If you accidentally drive the brake on. It doesn't take long to wear those brake shoes out. You can normally smell them when that happens. On today's vehicles they are actually designed with 3 different brake systems. Front brake disc and rotors, rear disc and rotors, and inside the rear brake rotor their is a small brake drum where the emergency brake shoes are located. The only purpose for the shoes and drums is emergency brake only (normally). Hope this helps.

Nov 27, 2012 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

How to change back hub on 97 cr-v


Rear Brake Discs
  • Fotolia.com" data-type="modal">honda-rear-wheel-bearing-removal-1.1-800x800.jpg Replace the bearing and race as a single set. automotive roller bearing. image by Tom Oliveira from Fotolia.com

    Before raising the rear of your Honda, remove the dust cup from the center of the brake drums using a hammer and chisel. This will give you access to the spindle nut, which you can loosen using an axle nut socket. Then you can raise and remove the wheel/tire assembly ,or assemblies if you are replacing the bearings on both wheels.

    If your Honda model is equipped with rear disc brakes, remove the brake disc retaining screws, the brake hose bracket from the steering knuckle and caliper bracket mounting bolts. Hang the caliper to the coil spring using wire. Do not let the caliper hang free or the brake hose may be damaged.

    At this point, you will be able to remove the brake disc by hand. However, rust may have a firm grip on the disc. If this is the case, use a couple of 8-by-1.25 mm bolts and screw them evenly into the brake disc threaded holes. This will push the disc off the hub. Now you can finish removing the spindle nut and hub/wheel bearing assembly and install the new hub/wheel bearing assembly using a new spindle nut



Read more: Honda Rear Wheel Bearing Removal ' eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/way_5974291_honda-rear-wheel-bearing-removal.html#ixzz1W3WDRoqv Rear Brake Drums
  • Fotolia.com" data-type="modal">honda-rear-wheel-bearing-removal-2.1-800x800.jpg Pack the bearing with bearing grease before installation. roller bearing image by Tom Oliveira from Fotolia.com

    If your Honda Civic comes equipped with rear brake drums, remove the center grease cup and loosen the axle spindle nut using an axle nut socket. After raising and removing the wheel/tire assembly, finish removing the axle nut and washer.

    You might be able to remove the outer wheel bearing from the spindle using a screwdriver. If not, wiggle the brake drum as you pull on it to let the bearing fall off the spindle. However, the brake drum might be caught in place by the brake shoes. In this case, you can retract the brake shoes through the hole in the back of the backing plate.

    Remove the rubber plug from the back of the backing plate. Then rotate the star wheel on the adjusting screw using a brake adjusting tool as you push the lever off the start wheel with a screwdriver. With the brake shoes off the brake drum, pull the brake drum off the wheel assembly. Then clean the brake assembly with brake parts cleaner and a clean, lint-free towel.

    Now you can set the brake drum on a workbench or hard surface and remove the grease seal and inner wheel bearing. The inner and outer wheel-bearing races can be removed using a drift punch and hammer. Pack the new wheel bearings with high-temperature wheel-bearing grease using a wheel-bearing packer and use a new grease seal during installation. Also, before reinstalling the brake drum, apply a thick coat of wheel-bearing grease to the cavity inside the hub, but do not fill it completely.



Read more: Honda Rear Wheel Bearing Removal ' eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/way_5974291_honda-rear-wheel-bearing-removal.html#ixzz1W3WN9eBb

Aug 25, 2011 | Honda CR-V Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Rear wheel bearing


If you have ABS then the wheel bears are not replaceable, and the entire hub needs to be replaced as a unit. The OEM part # is 4340250G11

If you do not have ABS then they are replaceable. The inner bearing is part # 0926225061, and the outer bearing is part # 0926220069.

The rear wheel bearings are pressed in the brake drum with a spacer in between.

Remove the rear brake drum and place it on a work surface.

Tap out the opposite side with a screwdriver/punch and a hammer. (i.e. tap out the inner bearing when the outside of the brake drum is facing you, and tap out the outer bearing when the inside/brae shoe side of the drum is facing you)

Tap in the new bearings making sure that the sealed sides are facing out.

Jan 08, 2011 | 2001 Suzuki Swift

1 Answer

Pulled the handbrake last night, released the lever this morning and car just bogs severely and won't roll forward or back. Calipers seized (which are relatively new, 3 months) or is it the cable sticking?


The problem you describe isn't related to the calipers. The hand brake doesn't use the disc brakes activate. In vehicles with four wheel disc brakes the parking brake is actually a small drum type brake with the mechanism located inside the rear disc brake. The center of the rear brake discs on the inside where you can't see them is a small brake drum with brake shoes much the same as any drum brake system.

In addressing your problem. It sounds like the cable is in need of lubrication. Depending on your level of skill this is a job you may be able to accomplish. You'll need to be able access the cable end near the park brake handle. With the small snorkle type tube that comes with most aerosol lubricants. You should be able to get some lubricant inside the cable sleeve. A lubricant that is more penetrant than grease should work better. If this doesn't work the problem may lie in the park brake shoe actuators.

This action will require more mechanical skills. If you attempt this task you will need to remove the rear caliper, and brake disc. In doing so, you can see the park brake assembly. You'll nee to use a dry non greasy lubricant. Cover the shoes themselves with a shop towel. Then you can lubricate all the pivot points for the park brake assembly, as well as the other end of the brake actuator cable.

Dec 12, 2010 | 2003 Saab 9-3

2 Answers

How to replace the rear break drums on a hyumdai accent gs


Brake Drums-They seem to be fastened with a nut and have bearings that need to be regreased based on the diagram found for replacing the shoes. Removal & Installation To Remove:
  1. Remove or disconnect the following:
    • Wheel 02-04_hyundai_accent_brake_drum.gif

    • Brake drum
To Install:
  1. Install or connect the following: 02-04_hyundai_accent_brake_drum.gif

    • Brake drum
    • Wheel
--- Removal & Installation To Remove:
  1. Remove or disconnect the following:
    • Wheel 02-04_hyundai_accent_brake_drum.gif

    • Brake drum 02-04_hyundai_accent_rear_brake_backing_plate.gif

    • Shoe hold-down spring
    • Automatic adjuster spring
    • Adjuster lever
    • Shoe adjuster by spreading the shoes
    • Shoe to shoe spring
To Install:
Note: Apply the specified grease to the shoe to backing plate and shoe to anchor plate contact surfaces.
  1. Install or connect the following: 02-04_hyundai_accent_rear_brake_backing_plate.gif

    • Shoe hold down pin
    • Return spring to the push rod while it is shortened
    • Shoe hold down spring
    • Shoe to shoe spring
    • Shoe adjuster by spreading the shoes
    • Adjuster lever
    • Automatic adjuster spring 02-04_hyundai_accent_brake_drum.gif

    • Brake drum
    • Wheel
Note: After assembling the drum components, pull the parking brake lever all the way up several times
prev.gif next.gifprev.gif next.gif

Sep 30, 2010 | 2001 Hyundai Accent

1 Answer

Need instructions for installing parking brake shoes on a 2001 Dodge 3500 pickup


This is a big job for such a small part. I suggest you repair/replace rotors, pads, and anything else back there while you are at it. You will need to remove both wheels on both sides, as well as the axles (I think). See my earlier post on Rear Rotor removal to see how this is done.

You will need a large spindle nut to remove the axles.

DISASSEMBLY:
Once you have access to the parking brakes inside the rotor hat:
1. Lock out the parking brake w/a pair of Vise grips (on the parking brake cable under the cab)
2. Disengage teh park brake cable from behind the rotor assembly to allow easier disassembly of the parking brake shoes.
3. Disassemble the rear park brake shoes.

REASSEMBLY:
1. Reassemble the rear parking brake shoes. This is a typical, small brake drum configuration. Do one side at a time - so you can see how to reassemble each small part. Keep the springs and parts oriented the same: front to front and interior to interior, etc.
2. Release the parking brake cable
3. Install the disc brake rotor(s)
4. Install the disc brake caliper(s)
5. Install tire & wheel assembly
6. Lower the vehicle

Sep 07, 2010 | 2001 Dodge Ram 3500 Truck

2 Answers

How to remove brake rotors on a 1996 ford explorer


How to replace the rear brake pads on a 1995 through 2001 Ford Explorer The system utilizes a drum-in-hat type rear brake rotor. The integral drum allows the use of a drum-and-shoe type parking brake system. All other components are similar to their front disc brake components Remove the two bolts on either side of the brake hose with the rubber boots. Do not remove the four bolts where the axle ties in. The two bolts to be removed require a 10mm socket/wrench. Loosen the pads from the caliper Rotor Removal In order to take the rotors off (replace with new or have them machined), it is best to loosen the emergency brake shoes. To do this, behind the rotors, in the back there is a rubber plug, remove that and you can use a screw driver to engage the teeth of the adjusting screw, turn it clockwise to loosen, usually 10-20 teeth. Usually this means turn it downward. After this, it may still be difficult to get the rotors off without tapping them. Use a rubber mallet and hit them from behind. Before really whacking the rotor, make sure you have loosened the adjusting screw enough. It may take heavy swings of the rubber hammer to do this. It will eventually break loose. Parking Brake You might want to check the parking brake while you are here. To remove:
  • Remove the rear disc brake rotor.
  • Remove the outboard return spring.
  • Remove the adjusting screw spring.
  • Remove the rear brake shoe hold-down spring and pin.
  • Remove the brake shoe adjusting screw and nut.
  • Remove the front brake shoe hold-down spring and pin.
  • Remove both parking brake shoes and the inboard return spring.
  • Check the parking brake lever for excessive wear and replace as necessary.
To install:
  • Position the front parking brake shoe to the backing plate and install the hold-down pin and spring.
  • Install the rear parking brake shoe with the inboard return spring.
  • Position the brake shoe adjuster screw and nut on the shoes and install the rear shoe hold-down pin and spring.
  • Install the brake shoe adjuster spring.
  • Install the outboard return spring.
  • Adjust the parking brake shoes and install the rotor, caliper and wheel.
  • Lower the vehicle and tighten the wheel lug nuts to 100 ft. lbs. (135 Nm).
ADJUSTMENT
  • Measure the inside of the drum portion of the rear brake rotor
  • Remove the rear disc brake rotor.
  • Using Brake Adjustment Gauge D81L-1103-A or equivalent, measure the inside diameter of the drum portion of the rear disc brake rotor.
  • Subtract 0.020 in. (0.508mm) from the first measurement, adjust the brake shoes to that size
  • Adjust the parking brake adjuster screw until the outside diameter of the parking brake shoes measures 0.020 in. (0.508mm) less than the drum measurement.
  • Install the rear disc brake rotor.
Reassembly Reassembly is easy. Put new or machined rotors back on by sliding them over the lugs (they should slide on easily.) Loosen bleeder valve (having a catch bottle handy is good). Push calipers in slowly (using a c-clamp or large channel lock pliers), close bleeder valve. Put on pads. Lubricate metal clips with small amount of anti-seize. Re-adjust the emergency brake by turning the opposite direction from loosening. Refill the brake master cylinder

Aug 09, 2010 | 1996 Ford Explorer

1 Answer

Left rear wheel will not turn at all and is locked on. The right rear is just dragging. The handbrake appears to have released normally. Car is a one year old small Chrysler - it belonds to a friend and is...


Does the car have drums or disc brakes on the rear? If it has drums then the handbrake lever may not be releasing on the rear shoe itself or a spring or brake lining could have let go and got jammed. If the handbrake lever is the problem then removing the wheel and striking the drum with a large ball peen hammer should release it (may be barbaric but it works), this will not solve the problem the brakes would have to be removed and serviced or replaced depending on the problem. If the vehicle however has disc brakes on the rear then the caliper on that wheel may have become stuck or seized, normally they are replaced nowadays if this occurs since rebuild kits are not readily available. Still with disc brakes could also have stuck pad in its guide on the bracket, although much less likely, also tends to be less costly since you only have to remove and clean it up (rust, etc). If the handbrake is inside the rotor (internal drum), then you could have a problem with the shoes or lever releasing inside the rotor (depending on the setup on the rear). As well if it were not brakes in very, very rare occasions a wheel bearing could lock up, not very likely though. hope this will help you good luck

Mar 01, 2010 | 1997 Dodge Neon

1 Answer

Rear wheel bearing (1999) very loud, how do i fix it??


Before changing the real wheel bearings, you should thoroughly inspect your rear brakes. You would disassemble the back brakes anyway to change the bearings, and changing the brakes is easier. Remember to block the wheels up front, yes - safety first. As you pull off the rear drums, if you have to struggle to get them off, then that is a definite sign of wear and you'll need to do a rear brake job. As rear drum brakes are used, they have an auto adjust screw that tests and resets your brakes to ensure they are at proper distance to the drum surface. As brake shoes wear into the drums, they can create a groove or lip on the inside of the drum that the brakes will get caught upon when you try to remove worn brake drums. There should be a little hole on the interior side of the brake drum assembly and where you can fit a brake adjustment tool into. After you get the tool in there, it will touch against a star shaped wheel which is actually an adjusting nut. If you have a very small phillips screwdriver, place it inside this same hole and push the little arm that is touching this little star shaped nut. Everytime you back up and hit the brakes, this automatic adjustment lever pushes down on the little star shaped nut making sure that the brakes are not loose (keeps them snug). After you have this lever pushed away from the star shaped nut, use the brake tool to begin turning the star shaped nut until you have moved the screw back together, and the brake shoes have moved back towards each other, and you should then be able to easilly slide the brake drum off.

Once you get the rear drums off, you should try to turn the rear hub on each side and listen for noise and the feel of metal grinding (it should turn freely and smoothly). If the brake pads and drums are in good shape (plenty of brake padding left and no signs of metal wear upon the drums) AND you can feel and or hear the grinding as you turn the wheel hub assembly, then proceed with continuing to replace the rear wheel bearings. However, the more likely scenario is that you need a rear brake job, and doing a brake job is still easier than continuing to tear your brakes apart to replace the hub bearings.

You can check out a copy of Chilton's Auto Repair Manual Hyundai Excel 1986 - 1993 from your local public library. You can also buy this manual on the internet by using your favorite search engine (yahoo, google, etc) to locate a book seller.

Jul 19, 2009 | 1986 Hyundai Excel

1 Answer

2001 suzukie vitara , 4 door model, rear brakes


need new emergency /park brake cable

Sep 24, 2008 | 2001 Suzuki Vitara

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