Question about 2002 Honda CR-V

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On full lock driving rear wheel shudders like it winds up and lets go

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  • cirmat May 10, 2009

    what drums are youtalking about?

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Try replacing the fluid in the rear differential. Dirt in the fluid will make the diff grab, and will create a groaning noise / grabbing effect when on full lock.

Posted on Jul 13, 2009

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Get the drums replace or checked first. That should fix the issue.
Thanks
Kevin

Posted on May 10, 2009

  • Legin Varghese
    Legin Varghese May 10, 2009

    The brake drums need to be replaced.

    Thanks

    Kevin

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1 Answer

Why does my 4 wheel drive not work all the time?


Elaine,

not work, do tell what makes you think it dont work (a lamp) or tires slipping or dead tires. (by tires mean that and traction)??????????

what mode fails, of the many, and where.???????



first off, we dont know what your tires are touching.

on road, or off road. pavement or ICE or snow.

that matters big time . (you read manual and match MODE to Road)

your lost operators guide explains all that, right?

eg: how and when to use, 4wd, its all there. I promise.

ControlTrac 4-wheel-drive system



here are the mode. which one , gives you problems.



quote ford with comments.



What are the modes, and how do they differ?

(note this is the operational behavior of a 2008 Ford Expedition. Newer and older Expeditions will vary only slightly)



2H 2-wheel-drive with high range gearing (1.00:1) Rear-wheel-drive capability,

2-wheel electronic traction control system is enabled



4A 4-wheel-drive Auto with high range gearing (1.00:1) Full-time all-wheel-drive capability, ((best on pavement or any time)

Electronically adjusted torque split to front & rear wheels, Electronically variable center differential,

Front driveshaft & rear primary driveshaft allowed rotational speed difference,

4-wheel electronic traction control system is enabled



4H 4-wheel-drive with high range gearing (1.00:1) Part-time 4-wheel-drive capability, (not for dry pavement EVER)

Continuous 50/50 torque split to front & rear wheels, Electronically locked center differential,

Front driveshaft & rear primary driveshaft mechanically locked with no rotational speed difference,

4-wheel electronic traction control system is enabled



4L 4-wheel-drive with low range gearing (2.64:1) Part-time 4-wheel-drive capability, (off road usage, mostly)

Continuous 50/50 torque split to front & rear wheels, Electronically locked center differential,

Front driveshaft & rear primary driveshaft mechanically locked with no rotational speed difference,

4-wheel electronic traction control system is enabled, ESC and RSC are disabled



In 4A mode the center differential is electronically-controlled and rear drive wheel bias. The on-board computer monitors for any sign of rear drive wheel slip (loss of traction)

If loss of traction is detected, the center differential is told to send a share of the engine\'s torque to the front drive wheels. It will not let the front driveshaft turn at the same speed as the rear driveshaft.



What about traction management?

1997-2002 model Ford Expeditions offered an optional limited-slip rear differential (LSD). A conventional open rear differential was standard along with the conventional open front differential and the electronic locking center differential.

comment with out LSD, one tire can spin, on say ice.

but the other 3 tires dont, in full time.

Jul 04, 2014 | 2003 Ford Expedition

1 Answer

2004 Buick Rainier four wheel is stuck in AWD drive all the time .


All wheel drive is just that-- All wheel drive-- not to be confused with 4 wheel drive . The difference is with AWD there is a 3rd diff in the transmission that allows the front and rear wheels to operate at different road speeds . When 4wd is selected that 3rd diff is locked and so both front and rear wheels drive at the same speed regardless of ups and downs in the road surface . This results in a torque wind up in the drive train and places load on "U" joints --splines --CV joints and gear teeth . The grinding on turning corners will be the CV joints trying not to flex because of the torque wind up . How to prevent this problem=== Do not use 4wd on hard road surfaces === as the tyres cannot slip to relieve the torque Restrict the 4wd use to snow , mud and loose surfaces TO fix the problem unselect 4wd drive and reverse several yards to release the pressure in the drive train and the actuator has a chance to pull the gear out of lock up. If that doesn't work check that the actuator is actually working

Mar 08, 2014 | 2006 Buick Rainier CXL

1 Answer

Durango AWD


The vehicle is always in AWD and that cannot be altered . There is a 3rd diff in the gear box that allows independent operation of the front and rear wheels to prevent drive line wind up . When you select 4WD you lock up that 3rd diff so that both front and rear axles have to turn. This results in drive line torque wind up so the vehicle must not be driven in this mode on hard surfaces as there is no means for the wheels to slip and relieve the torque wind up . To loose the wind up reverse for several yards and any actuators that are trying to move will be able to or drive on slippery surfaces to allow the wheels to slip

Mar 08, 2014 | 2001 Dodge Durango

1 Answer

1996 Ford Thunderbird LX V8 Automatic Transmission shudder


Check rear emergency brakes if you have 4 wheel discs. When soot and brake lining fall to bottom of assembly they jam and shudder until wheels start rolling fast enough to scatter debris.

Also if posi equipped there is a needed rear-end additive to help clutch plates work. Perhaps clean rear-end lube and additive is needed.

Jul 06, 2017 | 1996 Ford Thunderbird LX

1 Answer

2002 jeep wont stay in 4wheel drive low


Your JEEP is only part time 4WHEEL DRIVE as you can't DRIVE on the STREET with it, its NORMAL and nothing is WRONG.


Part-Time and Full-Time 4x4 systems...

A part-time 4x4 system called Commandtrac is in all Wranglers together with low-end Cherokees and Liberties. A part-time 4x4 system locks the front and rear driveshafts together inside the transfer case so they drive the front and rear axles together in lock step. Because they are locked together, the front and rear tires must rotate at the exact same rpms. However, the front tires must rotate faster than the rear tires during any turn so a part-time system fights that... which makes a part-time system inappropriate on a paved road because the high level of traction on a paved road prevents the tires from slipping which would otherwise allow the front and rear tires to grudgingly rotate at different rpms. Offroad this is not a problem since the poor traction of an offroad trail allows the tires to slip as needed. But when they try to slip/rotate at different rpms on a high-traction surface, the entire drivetrain is stressed which is bad for it. This problem is called "wind-up".

In reality however, the front and rear axles really don't even turn exactly the same RPMs when you're in 4wd so you still get "wind-up" if you drove in 4wd on the street even if you drove in a perfectly straight line. Why? Because 1) you can't drive in a perfectly straight line and 2) the front and rear axle ratios are usually .01 different from each other. Like a 3.73 and 3.74, 4.10/4.11, etc.. Why the .01 ratio difference between the front and rear axles? Because the front and rear axles usually have different ring gear diameters which makes it nearly impossible for the gear manufacturers to economically make the front and rear axle ratios exactly the same. And no, they are not made .01 different on purpose to make the front or rear pull more when in 4wd, that is an old wive's tale.

Finally, a full-time 4x4 system like Selectrac is available on Grand Cherokees, Cherokees and Libertys couples the front and rear axles together, but they are not mechanically locked together like they are with a part-time 4wd system. The front-to-rear axle coupling can be done via either a differential like the Selectrac system uses (just just like what is in the center of an "open" axle) or a fluid (viscous) coupler. The benefit to a full-time 4wd system is that because the front and rear axles are not mechanically locked together, the front and rear tires/axles can rotate at different rpms from each other. This allows a vehicle with a full-time 4wd system to drive in 4wd "full time" on a paved road without problem since there is no 'wind-up' problem to harm the drivetrain. You cannot get a full-time 4x4 system in a Wrangler from the factory.



HOPE THIS HELPS.

Sep 08, 2012 | 2002 Jeep Wrangler

1 Answer

SHUDDER WHEN TAKING OFF-4 WHEEL DRIVE did the fluid change in transfer case which solved most of the shudder. still some when taking off


If it only occurs while turning then check into the rear axle limited slip grabbing to much. If its AWD and it only occurs while turning then the circumfrence of your tires are to different or the viscous coupling i nthe transfer case is locked up.

Mar 16, 2010 | 1999 Ford Explorer

1 Answer

My rear wheel shudders and its hard to brake


Rear Wheel problem is most likely bad wheel bearings. When you were tightening these did the Tire Rim Holes have damage?
Wheel Lugs should be tightened to 100 ft-lbs.
Get also a four wheel alignment.
On the Brakes issue: Is there enough brake fluid in the Master Cylinder Reservoir? It sounds like there is air in the system, or incorrect fluid. Did the Brake Fluid level fall below the minimum level at any time in the reservoir? If so there could be air in the Master Cylinder. You can bleed the Master Cyclinder while still on the vehicle. Let me know if you need to do this; I let you know step-by-step.
Is there Brake Fluid leaking anywhere? Check especially on the inside portions of the wheels looking for brake fluid. That leak will have to be fixed first.
Bleed all the brakes. Start at the right rear, then left rear, then right front, then finish with the left front. Use two (2) helpers to do this. One person adding fluid into the Master Cylinder while the other pumps and eventually holds the brake pedal, while you lossen and then tighten down the brake bleeder ports.
Let me know if this helped or if you have additional questions or information. Feel free to contact me at FixYa.com!

Jan 03, 2010 | 1998 Dodge Grand Caravan

1 Answer

1998 Honda CR-V makes low pitched shuddering or growling noise intermittently when turning sharp right or left at very low speeds.


YOU should find that if you let off the turn a bit and not turn on hard full lock,, now do this stopped and someone sitting in the drivers seat and bonnet open and turning the steering wheel with engine running in idle
if the noise goes and the shuddering goes then its the powered steering pump is either low in fluid or airrating or if belt driven then see if belt is trying to stop on full lock and if it is then try a new belt or other wise its the pump faulty.

Oct 14, 2009 | Honda CR-V Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Shudder 4wd


Check tire size and add a Limited Slip additive in the transfer case!

Apr 18, 2009 | 2004 Ford F150

2 Answers

Difflock


Its your transfer case behind the trany.its going bad.i have the same problem get one at junk yards for 150-200 bucks.dealer wants 1200 dollars for a new one.Good luck.

Jul 22, 2008 | 1994 Subaru Legacy Outdoor

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