Question about 1993 Plymouth Voyager

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Where do i put the transmission fluid in a 1993 plymouth voyager? details please

I am not sure if it is the little box that tells me to wipe off the dust before I pour the fluid in. if this is it please tell me "yes"

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  • 3,799 Answers

The "little box" is probably the power steering reservoir, if it is at the front of the engine. The Transmission fluid filler is usually near the firewall (windscreen) and will be a tube leading to the gearbox, sometime has a dipstick coming out of it to check the fluid level as well as provide a way to top up.

Posted on Apr 30, 2013

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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  • 170 Answers

SOURCE: 1998 Plymouth Voyager does not shift to 3rd gear when driving,3.3

It's in limp home mode. You'll have to check wire connections and electronic controls. If it has a vacuum modulator you can remove it and look for trans fluid on the vacuum hose side (meaning ruptured diaphram). Double check the parts you replaced as well, especially if they were used parts. My dad went through three speed sensors in one year on his Caravan. You should drop the pan after checking other components. It could be a bad relay, shorted module or wire. The three speed transmissions are much more reliable than the four speed overdrive transmissions but with age and miles things can go wrong and parts will wear out.

Posted on Feb 07, 2009

csmock132
  • 4669 Answers

SOURCE: 93 plymouth voyager transmission

Which sensor? The solenoid pack is located on the front, under a black rubber cover, right under where the cooler lines go it. But this is only on the 4 speed Trans. If you have a three speed trans, there is no solenoid pack on the outside. Also the 3 speed does not have an input shaft or output shaft speed sensor, only a vehicle speed sensor.

Posted on Mar 09, 2009

SOURCE: ABS LIGHT AND BRAKE LIGHT COMES ON

please replace the rear brake shoes with brand new, not relined, purchased from the dealer. Also, replace all the rear brake hardware, springs, etc.

Posted on Jul 17, 2009

canbruce75
  • 1776 Answers

SOURCE: repair manual for 1993 plymouth voyager, ignition replacement

Go to autozone's website at autozone.com and register your vehicle. It's free, handy, and you will have access to a full online repair manual for your particular vehicle. Hope this helped, and good fixin'.

Posted on Jul 19, 2009

Molson02536
  • 3854 Answers

SOURCE: Transmission Input Speed Sensor Replacement 1997 Plymouth Voyager

The first thing I needed to do was to identify my transmission. The 2000 Dodge Grand Caravan Sport (3.3 L) has the A604 transmission, as did any Caravan from 1989 to 2006. Might as well replace both sensor and will take less then 30 min from start to finish.

Vehicle's with A604 transmissions have chronic input and output speed sensor problems and also with the little wire connectors to those input and output speed sensors. The dealer offers a repair kit for these wires instead of buying a whole new wire harness. On most of these vehicles, If you have a code 41-44 you should check for weak battery voltage first. now the shop needs to check the wiring for poor grounds. I have seen that The transmission controller often goes bad causing these same codes, so be careful.

Parts/Tool List:
10mm socket (to remove top of air intake)
1" socket (to remove/tighten sensors)
standard screwdriver (to loosen hose clamps)
Vehicle Speed Sensor - INPUT
Vehicle Speed Sensor - OUTPUT

Removal/Installation:
The first step is to remove the airbox cover. This can be removed with a 10mm socket. Under the airbox cover is the actual airbox; remove the filter by unsnapping the clamps holding the lid in place. Maybe this is a good time to see if your filter needs to be replaced.

Once you've got the airbox cover and filter off, you should be able to see where the sensors are located on the transmission. On the left is the input sensor behind the Transmission Solenoid pack by the transmission dip stick tube , and on the right is the output sensor.

The input sensor is located just under two little hoses; remove the clamps and get those houses of the way. Make sure that you keep track of which hose goes on the left and which one goes on the right. To remove the sensor connector, there's a tab that lifts up, probably under the sensor. It lifts very easily, and the connector slides right off. If it's not coming right off, you haven't properly lifted the tab.

To remove the sensor, you need a 1" socket which should fit right over the terminal. The socket should also be large enough to clear the hose nipples. Note that with both of these sensors, the base is plastic. If you use anything other than a 1" socket, you'll rip the plastic to shreds and never be able to get the sensor off. USE the socket.

In most situation, the output sensor was covered in sludge, which may have been the source of the problem. Both the input and output sensors use some kind of magnetic receiving unit, and those magnets will pick up tiny metal shavings that are suspended in the transmission fluid. I suppose 10 years worth of buildup is enough to cause the sensor to throw bad signals. But maybe something on the inside caused the problem... so replacing it outright was the best decision.

Anyhow, after replacing the two sensors, the transmission problems 98% of the time will completely be resolved. No more weird cruise control issues, no more erratic speedometer, and no more 2-to-1 gear drops when coming to a stop. Problem solved. Good luck and merry xmass


Posted on Dec 15, 2009

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