Question about 1999 Volkswagen Passat

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I have a 1999 vw passat1.8 turbo. The hose leadining from the coolant reservoir to the radiator has become unattached from the radiator. I can get the hose back in place but can not get it to stay in place. There appears to be some sort of a clamp wire on the hose but I cant tell how it works. Any suggestions?

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Generally it is adjusted with a tool that fits into its head. If you don't have such a tool that would work with this clamp, I would suggest to replace it with another clamp that you can buy in almost any hardware store, take one that you have the tools to adjust, generally a screwdriver.

I have a 1999 vw - e9e828f.jpg

The red arrow points to where it is adjusted.

Posted on Jun 27, 2009

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1 Answer

Need to change coolant recovery tank can a anyone do it


Yes you can do it yourself

Degas Bottle Removal
  1. Drain radiator (8005) until engine coolant is out of degas bottle. Disconnect radiator overflow hose (8075) and engine coolant vent hose at degas bottle.
  1. Remove power steering oil reservoir retaining screws and position power steering oil reservoir (3A697) out of the way.
  1. Remove degas bottle return hose and clamp. Remove degas bottle retainers and remove degas bottle.
Installation
  1. Position degas bottle in vehicle and install retaining screw and nut. Tighten retaining bolt and nut to 9-12 Nm (80-106 lb-in).
  1. Connect degas bottle hose and clamp to degas bottle.
  1. Position power steering oil reservoir onto degas bottle and install retaining screws securely.
  1. Connect radiator overflow hose and engine coolant vent hose to degas bottle.
  1. Fill and bleed engine cooling system as described. Check for coolant leaks and proper engine coolant level after engine reaches normal operating temperature.


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    Item Part Number Description 1 8100 Radiator Cap 2 - Nut (1 Req'd) 3 - Bolt and Retainer (1 Req'd) 4 - Nut (1 Req'd) 5 - Bolt (1 Req'd) 6 - Coolant Recovery Hose 7 - Coolant Return Hose 8 - Coolant Recovery Hose 9 8A808 Degas Bottle A - Tighten to 9-12 Nm (80-106 Lb-In)
Hope this helps.

Zeppelinx12

Mar 08, 2011 | 1999 Ford Taurus

1 Answer

My heater won't get hot


Could be a cooling system problem; Ranges from a leak in the radiator, radiator hoses, coolant reservoir, low coolant, even a bad coolant reservoir cap could cause it. Also water pump is a possibility. If not those, could be a bad blend door actuator.

Jan 04, 2011 | 1999 GMC Yukon

1 Answer

Sometimes car will get hot. radiator will b dry. other times its fine


Check ur radiator cap! Mostly when the engines become hot, coolant goes thru the coolant reservoir and comes back to the radiator when it cools down. Damage radiator caplet the coolant goes thru the reservoir but can't siphon back the coolant to radiator , thus always overflows the reservoir and the radiator dries out from its coolant! Check also if there is LEAKS in the bypass hoses and CAP PLUGS! Hope that might help u out!

Nov 16, 2010 | 1998 Honda Civic

2 Answers

V6 camry engine overheating what are possible causes


Make sure the reservoir coolant tank is at 'full'. Start the car from cold and observe. After a couple of minutes when the engine has begun to drop in revs ( the coolant temperature sensor should tell the ECU to begin to shorten the injection cycle as the engine warms) the top of the engine and the coolant passage to the thermostat housing should become warm to the touch. When hot the top rubber hose to the radiator should become warm and then hot as coolant begins to circulate. If the top hose fails to get hot at any time then the thermostat is at fault. If you have electrically driven radiator fans these should now come on. If they fail to come an at all you need to check the coolant temperature sensor, the electrical motor fuses and the motor relay. Lastly check the motor itself (just run a 12v supply to it directly). As the ar continues to idle, with the fans running, the bottom return hose from the radiator to engine should also become warm. If the bottom hose fails to become warm this points to circulation problems. Either the radiator had become clogged with rust sludge and needs an extensive flushing out with a high pressure hose or the pump is not functioning as it should. Quickly check that the interior heater works by asking for 'full heat with fan on full'. If the interior heater works this indicates that the main coolant pump is probably OK. To check the thermostat more thoroughly, remove it from the car and drop it in a pan of near boiling water; the 'stat should pop open. As the pan cools, at 88 degree centigrade or so, the 'stat should pop closed. Failure to observe this tells you the 'stat is a dead and needs to be renewed.

Sep 02, 2010 | 1999 Toyota Camry

1 Answer

1995 Volvo 850 Overheating


head gasket is blown

Apr 26, 2010 | 1995 Volvo 850

1 Answer

1999 2.0L VW Jetta coolant leak behind crankshaft pulley


The MK3 VW's are prone to failure of the "coolant flange", which is located to the right of the valve cover, and will have 4-5 hoses and or sensors sprouting from it.

I'd be willing to bet that this is the source of your leak, not the cam pulley.

The part is inexpensive.

Jan 18, 2010 | 1999 Volkswagen Jetta

2 Answers

Volvo S80 Turbo


Your problem is something like either a hose clip loose /biting into a hose and split it/a metal hose rusted and has a pin hole or a welsh plug (core plug) leaking. or a water plate gasket IE W/Pump/Manifold etc
Because it drips of the centre of engine dosenot mean it coming from the bottom of engine...

Sep 22, 2009 | 1999 Volvo S80

1 Answer

Replace a coolant reservior on a 1999 ford taurus


If you need Illistration I Can Email it to you Im at
rejakwilson @ aol.com

Removal

CAUTION: Do not mix Standard (green) Coolant with Extended Life Coolant (orange). If mixing occurs, drain engine cooling system and refill with originally equipped coolant type. If this contamination occurs, the service change interval on Extended Life Coolant will be reduced from 6 years/150,000 miles to 3 years/30,000 miles.

  1. Drain radiator until engine coolant is out of degas bottle. Disconnect radiator overflow hose and engine coolant vent hose at degas bottle.
  2. Remove power steering oil reservoir retaining screws and position power steering oil reservoir out of the way.
  3. Remove degas bottle return hose and clamp. Remove degas bottle retainers and remove degas bottle.
Installation
  1. Position degas bottle in vehicle and install retaining screw and nut. Tighten retaining bolt and nut to 9-12 Nm (80-106 inch lbs.)
  2. Connect degas bottle hose and clamp to degas bottle.
  3. Position power steering oil reservoir onto degas bottle and install retaining screws securely.
  4. Connect radiator overflow hose and engine coolant vent hose to degas bottle.

Aug 28, 2009 | 1999 Ford Taurus

1 Answer

I have a 2003 VW jetta tdi


You've lost engine coolant somewhere, and need to fill the engine back up with the VW special G12 coolant.

Then find the leak, which will be in one or more of the following places -
Water hoses to heater core, including any other coolant carrying hoses in the engine compartment
Radiator hoses
Plastic manifold bolted to side of engine which is known to leak (have replaced on an '01 VW Beetle, and an '02 Jetta, both members of our family in the past few years.).
Overflow reservoir cracked
Radiator leak.

Reply back what you find. If the engine got too hot, you may need to have the thermostat replaced.


Feb 03, 2009 | 2003 Volkswagen Jetta TDI

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