Question about 2001 Dodge Durango

1 Answer

Brake Pad saftey clips

My buddy has an 01 durango with the 2.5 motor. He said his brakes started to make noise today. Need to know if that model has the saftey clip that is designed to make noise but not do any damage. In other words, can he drive to work tomorrow or does he need to change them tonight?

Posted by on

  • paulvance999 May 07, 2009

    Sorry, its a Dakota!

×

Ad

1 Answer

  • Level 2:

    An expert who has achieved level 2 by getting 100 points

    Hot-Shot:

    An expert who has answered 20 questions.

    Corporal:

    An expert that hasĀ over 10 points.

    Mayor:

    An expert whose answer gotĀ voted for 2 times.

  • Expert
  • 48 Answers

He can drive but need to change pads soon

Posted on May 07, 2009

Ad

1 Suggested Answer

6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

SOURCE: I have freestanding Series 8 dishwasher. Lately during the filling cycle water hammer is occurring. How can this be resolved

Hi,
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
New users get to try the service completely Free afterwhich it costs $6 per call and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.
Goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Ad

Add Your Answer

Uploading: 0%

my-video-file.mp4

Complete. Click "Add" to insert your video. Add

×

Loading...
Loading...

Related Questions:

1 Answer

2002 dodge durango wont shift out of park


Put your foot on the brakes and have someone see if you have brake lights.This has a shift interlock that uses the brake lights to complete the circuit that unlocks the shifter from park. You can bypass this saftey feature by applying brake, engine off key off and moving shifter to neutral then starting the engine Dont forget to fix your brake lights !!

Jan 07, 2014 | 2002 Dodge Durango

1 Answer

When driving or starting the car i notice when using the brakes it makes a squeaking noise - not all the time think its possibly damp causing it as it was raining yesterday and it happened but no rain...


To address your first problem squeaking brakes aka "brake squeal", is most often casued by one or 2 things: "Pad vibration" or a "low brake warning sensor".

Pad vibation is usually caused by ineffective pad anti-rattling clips & hardware that allow the pads to vibrate at a super fast speed whenever the brakes are applied, thus causing a high pitch brake squeal. To correct this, replace all the pad hardware and anti-rattling clips and make sure you use a quality pad set that has anti-rattling plates attached to the backs of them. Weather conditions do affect brake squeal, that is why it seems to be worse at times.

Low brake warning sensor squeal occurs when your brake pads reach the point of replacement, the sensor attached to the pads scrapes on the rotor which produces a high pitch squealing sound to warn you it's time for new pads.

As far as your second problem goes (a knocking sound), I'll need more information about the problem before I can offer a possible cause (eg. happens on left or right turns, while going over bumps, at high or low speeds, accellerating...).

Sep 22, 2011 | 2001 Ford Focus

1 Answer

Have a 01 durango slt.. its making a grinding noise on occassions.. then I hear a rattle noise.. I replaced the brakes rotors, and bearings.. I still hear that noise. .what can it be


rock jammed beteen rotor and steel sheild or sometimes the bracket holding speed sensor touches rotor and sounds like brake cheaters (the steel tabs that tell you you need brake pads soon.

Mar 18, 2011 | Dodge Durango Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I need to know how to change the front brakes on a 94 jeep grand cherokee laredo.


  1. Raise and support the vehicle safely using jackstands. Remove the wheel(s) on the side to be worked on.

NOTE: Removing a small amount of brake fluid from the master cylinder using a turkey baster


zjlimited_10.jpg

Fig. 4: Tighten the C-clamp until the piston reaches the bottom of its bore


zjlimited_11.jpg

Fig. 5: Remove the caliper mounting bolts


zjlimited_12.jpg

Fig. 6: Slide the caliper off the brake rotor

  1. Drain a small amount of the brake fluid from the front reservoir using a suction gun or a turkey baster.
  2. Place a C-clamp on the caliper so that the solid end contacts the back of the caliper and the screw end contacts the metal part of the outboard brake pad.
  3. Tighten the clamp until the caliper moves far enough to force the piston to the bottom of the piston bore. This will back the brake pads off of the rotor surface to facilitate the removal and installation of the caliper assembly
zjlimited_13.jpg

Fig. 7: Support the caliper so that no tension is placed on the brake hose


zjlimited_14.jpg

Fig. 8: Hold the anti-rattle clip while removing the outboard pad (4)


zjlimited_15.jpg

Fig. 9: Removing the outboard brake pad


zjlimited_16.jpg

Fig. 10: Remove the inboard pad and anti-rattle clip


zjlimited_17.jpg

Fig. 11: Removing the inboard brake pad


zjlimited_18.jpg

Fig. 12: Removing the anti-rattle clip

  1. Remove the C-clamp.
Do not push down on the brake pedal or the piston and brake pads will return to their original positions up against the rotor.
  1. Remove the caliper mounting bolts. Tilt the top of the caliper outward and lift it off the rotor.
  2. Hold the anti-rattle clip against the caliper anchor plate and remove the outboard brake pad.
  3. Remove the inboard pad and the anti-rattle clip. Be sure that the support spring is removed with the inboard pad.
zjlimited_19.jpg

Fig. 13: Install the support spring onto the shoe of the inboard brake pad


zjlimited_20.jpg

Fig. 14: Installing the inboard pad


zjlimited_21.jpg

Fig. 15: Piston extension on new and worn brake pads

  1. Use a piece of wire to support the caliper so that no tension is placed on the brake hose. Do not allow the caliper to hang by the brake hose.
To install:
  1. Clean all the mounting holes and bushing grooves in the caliper ears. Clean the mounting bolts. Replace the bolts if they are corroded or if the threads are damaged. Wipe the inside of the caliper clean, including the exterior of the dust boot. Inspect the dust boot for cuts or cracks and for proper seating in the piston bore. If evidence of fluid leakage is noted, the caliper should be rebuilt.
Do not use abrasives on the bolts in order not to destroy their protective plating. You should not use compressed air to clean the inside of the caliper, as it may unseat the dust boot seal.
  1. If not already in place, attach the support spring to the inboard brake pad.
  2. Install the anti-rattle clip on the trailing end of the inboard pad's anchor plate. The split end of the clip must face away from the rotor.
  3. Install the inboard pad in the caliper. The pad must lay flat against the piston.
  4. Install the outboard pad in the caliper while holding the anti-rattle clip.
  5. With the pads installed, position the caliper over the rotor.
Before securing the caliper, ensure the brake hose is not twisted, kinked or touching any chassis parts.
  1. Lubricate the caliper pins and bushings with silicone grease. Line up the mounting holes in the caliper and the support bracket and insert the mounting bolts. Make sure that the bolts pass under the retaining ears on the inboard shoes. Push the bolts through until they engage the holes of the outboard pad and caliper ears. Thread the bolts into the support bracket and tighten them to 7-15 ft. lbs. (9-20 Nm).
CAUTION On models with manual/power brakes, pump the pedal until the caliper pistons and brake shoes are seated. On models with anti-lock brakes, turn the ignition ON and allow the booster pump to build pressure. Pump the brake pedal until the shoes are seated and the indicator lights turn off.
  1. Fill the master cylinder with brake fluid and pump the brake pedal to seat the pads.
  2. Install the wheel assembly and lower the vehicle. Check the level of the brake fluid in the master cylinder and fill as necessary.

Remember to rate this, good luck.

Nov 04, 2010 | 1994 Jeep Grand Cherokee

1 Answer

On a 2003 dodge durango, how do the front brake pads come off the bracket? Do you remove the clip to open up a key way?


Stick a flathead screwdriver in between the rotor and pad. Pry against the pad and rotor from the upper side and they'll slide right out.

Sep 26, 2010 | 2003 Dodge Durango

1 Answer

Need help changing brake pads and routers on 2003


Remove brake fluid from the master cylinder brake fluid reservoir until the reservoir is approximately 1/2 full. Discard the removed fluid.
  1. Raise and safely support the front of the vehicle. Remove the front wheels.
    1. Remove or disconnect the following:
    2. Front brake caliper guide pin bolts
    • Brake caliper by slowly sliding it up and off the adapter and brake rotor. Support the caliper out of the way with a strong piece of wire. Do not let the caliper hang by the brake hose or damage to the brake hose will result.
    1. If necessary, compress the caliper piston into the bore using a C-clamp. Insert a suitable piece of wood between the C-clamp and caliper piston to protect the piston.
    2. Outboard disc brake pad from the caliper by prying the brake pad retaining clip over the raised area on the caliper. Slide the brake pad down and off the caliper.
    • Inboard disc brake pad from the caliper by pulling the brake pad away from the caliper piston until the retaining clip on the pad is free from the caliper piston cavity
  • To install:
    1. Be sure the caliper piston has been completely retracted into the piston bore of the caliper assembly. This is required when installing the brake caliper equipped with new brake pads.
    2. If equipped, remove the protective paper from the noise suppression gaskets on the new disc brake pads.
    3. Install or connect the following:
      • New inboard disc brake pad into the caliper piston by pressing the pad firmly into the cavity of the caliper piston. Be sure the new inboard brake pad is seated squarely against the face of the brake caliper piston.
      • Outboard disc brake pad by sliding it onto the caliper assembly
      • Brake caliper assembly over the brake rotor and onto the steering knuckle adapter
      • Caliper guide pin bolts and torque to: 35 ft. lbs. (47 Nm) on 2002–04 models or 26 ft. lbs. (35 Nm) on 2005 models
      • Front. Apply the brake pedal several times until a firm pedal is obtained.
    4. Check the fluid level in the master cylinder and add fluid as necessary. Road-test the vehicle.

    For the rotors:

    1. Remove brake fluid from the master cylinder brake fluid reservoir until the reservoir is approximately 1/2 full. Discard the removed fluid.
    2. Raise and safely support the front of the vehicle. Remove the front wheels.
    1. Remove or disconnect the following:
    2. Front brake caliper guide pin bolts
    • Brake caliper by slowly sliding it up and off the adapter and brake rotor. Support the caliper out of the way with a strong piece of wire. Do not let the caliper hang by the brake hose or damage to the brake hose will result.
    1. If necessary, compress the caliper piston into the bore using a C-clamp. Insert a suitable piece of wood between the C-clamp and caliper piston to protect the piston.
    2. Outboard disc brake pad from the caliper by prying the brake pad retaining clip over the raised area on the caliper. Slide the brake pad down and off the caliper.
    • Inboard disc brake pad from the caliper by pulling the brake pad away from the caliper piston until the retaining clip on the pad is free from the caliper piston cavity
  • To install:
    1. Be sure the caliper piston has been completely retracted into the piston bore of the caliper assembly. This is required when installing the brake caliper equipped with new brake pads.
    2. If equipped, remove the protective paper from the noise suppression gaskets on the new disc brake pads.
    3. Install or connect the following:
      • New inboard disc brake pad into the caliper piston by pressing the pad firmly into the cavity of the caliper piston. Be sure the new inboard brake pad is seated squarely against the face of the brake caliper piston.
      • Outboard disc brake pad by sliding it onto the caliper assembly
      • Brake caliper assembly over the brake rotor and onto the steering knuckle adapter
      • Caliper guide pin bolts and torque to: 35 ft. lbs. (47 Nm) on 2002–04 models or 26 ft. lbs. (35 Nm) on 2005 models
      • Front. Apply the brake pedal several times until a firm pedal is obtained.
    4. Check the fluid level in the master cylinder and add fluid as necessary. Road-test the vehicle.

    May 28, 2010 | 2003 Chrysler Town & Country

    1 Answer

    2000 Dodge Durango, the emercency brake will not release when disengaged.


    The line may need to be replaced if corrosion has built up. I'd would recomend having a shop look into that for you being a saftey issue.

    Dec 27, 2009 | 2000 Dodge Durango

    1 Answer

    I have a humming noise on my 2006 rendevous when you start to slow down and then you hear it all the time when you start to accelerate and also a clunking noise when you put it in gear.


    The humming noise could be a wheel bearing, as for the clunking noise does it relate to the brakes at all? If it is with the brakes could be caliper/pad clip maybe the problem. If not brake related possibly it could be a motor mount.

    Oct 02, 2009 | 2006 Buick Rendezvous

    3 Answers

    How do i change the pads and rotors on my 2002 trailblazer ls?



    If you Need Pics/ Illistrations Email @rejakwilson@aol.com


    Brake Pads Replacement - Front

    Removal Procedure

    Caution: Refer to Brake Dust Caution in Service Precautions.

    1. Inspect the brake fluid level in the brake master cylinder reservoir.
    2. If the brake fluid is midway between the maximum-full point and the minimum allowable level, no brake fluid needs to be removed from the reservoir before proceeding.
    3. If the brake fluid level is higher than midway between the maximum-full point and the minimum allowable level, remove the brake fluid with appropriate tool to the midway point before proceeding.
    4. Raise the vehicle. Refer to Vehicle Lifting.
    5. Remove the tire and wheel assembly.

    1. Compress the front brake caliper piston.
    6.1. Install a large C-clamp over the top of the brake caliper housing and against the back of the outboard brake pad. 6.2. Slowly tighten the C-clamp until the piston pushes into the brake caliper enough to slide the brake caliper off the rotor. 6.3. Remove the C-clamp from the brake caliper.
    1. Remove the lower mounting bolt from the slide pin.
    2. Rotate the brake caliper upward until it stops.
    3. Remove the outboard brake pad.
    4. Remove the inboard brake pad.
    5. Remove the brake pad retaining clips from the brake caliper mounting bracket.
    6. Remove the brake pad retaining clip from the brake caliper.
    7. Remove all foreign material from the brake caliper using denatured alcohol.
    Installation Procedure

    Important: When installing new brake pads, DO NOT reuse the old retaining clips for the brake pad. Use only NEW brake pad retaining clips.


    1. Install the brake pad retaining clips to the brake caliper mounting bracket.
    2. Install the brake pad retaining clip to the brake caliper.
    3. Ensure that the brake pad retaining clip in the brake caliper is properly seated.
    4. Install the inboard brake pad.
    5. Install the outboard brake pad.
    6. Rotate the brake caliper down into position.


    Notice: Refer to Fastener Notice in Service Precautions.

    1. Install the lower brake caliper mounting bolt.
      • Tighten the brake caliper mounting bolt to 51 Nm (38 ft. lbs.) .
    1. Install the tire and wheel assembly.
    2. Lower the vehicle. Refer to Vehicle Lifting.
    3. Fill the brake master cylinder reservoir. Caution: Refer to Firm Brake Pedal Caution in Service Precautions.
    4. Pump the brake pedal slowly and firmly to seat the brake pads.
    5. Burnish the new brake pads.



    blnk_spc.gif

    Jul 24, 2009 | 2004 Chevrolet TrailBlazer

    1 Answer

    Worn brake pads


    Front brake pad exchange guide.

    Step1 Park the Dodge Durango on a flat surface. Put the emergency brake on and put wedges behind the wheels to prevent the vehicle from rolling. Disconnect the negative battery cable from the battery. Drain 2/3 of the brake fluid from the master cylinder, using a syringe. Remove the wheel and the tire assemblies. Step2 Compress the caliper piston back into the caliper bore using a large C-clamp to drive the piston into the bore. Use additional force if it is required. Using a 3/8 inch hex wrench or socket remove the caliper mounting bolts. Step3 Rotate the caliper rearward off the rotor and out from its mount. Remove the inboard and outboard brake pads. Remove the spring clip that holds the inboard brakes in the caliper. Tilt the pad out at the top to unseat the clip. Remove the retaining spring that secures it in the caliper. Unseat one spring end and rotate the pad out of the caliper. Step4 Suspend the caliper assembly from the Durango frame using mechanic's wire. Do not allow the caliper assembly to dangle from the brake hose as this may damage the brake hose. Step5 Clean the surfaces of the caliper and steering knuckle with a wire brush. Apply multi-mileage grease or similar product. Using brake fluid or break cleaner clean the caliper slide pins. Apply a light coating of silicone grease to the pins. Step6 Install the inboard brake pad and it's spring. Install the outboard brake pad. Install the caliper over the rotor and seat it in its original position until it is flush. Using a torque wrench, torque the slide caliper pins to 22 ft./lbs. Step7 Add brake fluid to the master cylinder. Bleed the brakes. Reconnect the negative battery cable to the battery. Start the engine and pump the brakes 3-4 times to seat the brake pads. Reinstall the wheels. Test drive the Durango at slow to moderate speeds to ensure that the maintenance was performed correctly.
    Rear brake pad exchange.

    Step1 Lift the Durango off the ground with a car jack. Support the vehicle on all sides with jack stands. Keep children and small animals out of the vicinity when you replace the brakes. Step2 Loosen the lug nuts on the wheels with a torque wrench. Remove the wheel and tire assemblies and set them aside, face up, to prevent damage. Step3 Compress the caliper and remove it by lifting the top up and off the caliper adapter. Hang the caliper from the Durango's frame with mechanical wire. Step4 Remove the inboard and outboard brake shoes from the caliper adapter. Take off the top and bottom anti-rattle springs. Keep the springs separated, as they aren't interchangeable. Step5 Press the piston into the bore with a C-clamp. To prevent damage to the pistons, insert an old brake shoe in between the C-clamp and caliper piston. Remove the C-clamp. Step6 Wipe down the caliper mounting adapter and anti-rattle springs with brake cleaner. Grease the anti-rattle springs with brake grease. Install the bottom anti-rattle springs, followed by the top anti-rattle springs. Step7 Install the inboard brake shoes followed by the outboard brake shoes. Replace the caliper and the wheel and tire assemblies. Lower the vehicle to the ground and pump the brakes to seat the pistons.


    Please rate and god bless:)


    Apr 02, 2009 | 1999 Dodge Durango

    Not finding what you are looking for?
    2001 Dodge Durango Logo

    Related Topics:

    80 people viewed this question

    Ask a Question

    Usually answered in minutes!

    Top Dodge Experts

    yadayada
    yadayada

    Level 3 Expert

    76630 Answers

    Colin Stickland
    Colin Stickland

    Level 3 Expert

    22219 Answers

    Jeff Turcotte
    Jeff Turcotte

    Level 3 Expert

    8514 Answers

    Are you a Dodge Expert? Answer questions, earn points and help others

    Answer questions

    Manuals & User Guides

    Loading...