Question about 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
The transfer case is no longer a simple device controlled with a single manual stick shifter.Just like the engine and trans,fuel system,exhaust system,electrical system...etc etc....It is a complex electrical world/circuit all unto itself.There are approximately 2 sensors,two switches,and an electric MOTOR and a computer,that all work in unison to provide the luxuries of "shift on the fly" transfer case abilities.As a complex electrical system,it must be diagnosed as such.Basic steps in diagnosing a problem follows in order of sequence....1:pull Diagnostic Trouble Codes (DTC)'s from the transfer case system 2:For every dtc is a diagnostic route to verify all the electrical sensors and controls and COMMANDS are in place anf functioning. 3: If all external electrical componenets are tested and verified functioning,the last diagnosis is 4: Internal transfer case failure.
Posted on Oct 03, 2008
SOURCE: 1999 Jeep Cherokee
Both the transfer cases used during that time look similar. See the following diagrams:
Here are instructions w/ pics:
(If you have the 242 I believe you can use ATF+4 instead of the special Mopar fluid but I would check first to make sure).
Posted on Dec 08, 2008
yes low speed whine noise from the center of he vehicle is completely normal every one with the same drive train as your does it. as for jestan flushing the oil will not correct any problems that already exist but it is a good idea to prevent problems from happening
Posted on Mar 23, 2009
There are two parts to it, a voltage resistor, and the EL panel itself.
You need to remove the console first. There are 2 screws under the front rubber pad, two under the cup holder, two in the bin. Remove those six first, take the storage bin out, then slide the rear cupholder out, remove the two screws under the cup holder, and one in front of it.
There are a total of 6 flat screws, and 3 self tapping screws you have removed.
Put the parking brake on, shift the tranny to N, and the transfer case to the middle position if equipped.
Remove the entire console. Slide the shifter beezel as far up vertically as you can. There are 4 clips you ned to remove to do it.
You will see a blue and black wire running into the back. Follow those wires to the resistor. You will see a transparent EL panel attatched to the resistor by two clips.
Usually, one or both of these clips has come loose, causing the light to work intermittantly. Clip them back on, and turn on the headlights to confirm that the light works correctly now.
Re-install everything in the opposite order.
Posted on Oct 11, 2009
that would be 80w90 for the differentual, for the gearbox it is 75w90 this is for a manual gearbox, and no do not use auto fluid in a manual box, it is way way thinner and your box would possibly last 2 to 3 days before you would be purchasing a new one, hope this helps
Posted on Feb 06, 2010
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