Question about Cars & Trucks
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: automatic gearbox no third or
Trans model is a 4EAT.Subaru's version of the Nissan RE4RO1A.I would go after the solenoids first.Codes are pulled manually on that car with a procedure involving turning the ignition key on,moving the shifter,key off,move the shifter,key off..etc.Thats how trans codes are pulled out of the vehicle,and it is an exacting procedure as prescribed by Subaru.That is the very first step,as diagnositc codes will lead you in the direction of the malfunction.However,those trans' are known for problematic solenoids,and i replace the solenoids with new on every overhaul i perform.The ones on your car should be click checked with 12 volts,ohms checked,and amps checked.If the solenoids pass testing,then likely an internal trans problem.Back to the codes FIRST though.As a final resort,before removing trans from vehicle,remove trans pan and visually inspect.If lots of metal,you have internal problem.
Posted on Jul 13, 2008
SOURCE: iveco servicing
hi the axle is one of the few things that don,t fall apart on these vans but gearbox oils axless etc like engine oils need replacing regular if you want them to last i would change it every 50000 mile yates210456
Posted on Oct 13, 2008
remove the carpet on the floor, remove the gear shift lever as well as the 4wd shift lever, remove the drive shaft (both) remove the bell housing bolts, remove the starter, place a hydraulic lift jack below the gear box , then remove the wiring connectors , then remove the cross member , then pull the gearbox out from its positin, drop the gearbox very carefully, when gearbox is on the floor, make sure its sittin on a up right position so it dose not spoil any of the elctric connectors especially the reverse light switch...(that seems to be the easiest way to remove a manual land cruiser gearbox) hope that wil help....
Posted on Nov 16, 2008
Unfortunately there is no solution to this except to take it back to Iveco for reprogramming.
I am led to believe from my locksmith that there are two types of transponders generally put into cars and vans.
The first is a simple chip wtih a code which matches a code in the car / Van
The second is a chip which has a set of codes. They are read in order and the car / van remembers which one was used last. If you use the wrong code in the sequence then the car / van will ignore it and not let you start the engine.
The Iveco is unfortunately in the second group. If, like me, you snap your key, you can superglue a new key to the old and it works fine. The chip doesn't need to be "too" close to the barrel. Yes, it looks ugly, but it's much cheaper!
Posted on Apr 19, 2009
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