Question about 1999 Chevrolet Cavalier
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: 2002 Chevy Cavalier
Most probable cause is a bad BLOWER MOTOR RESISTOR (BMR). This part is located underneath the right side of the dash mounted into the blower motor housing. The BMR has a circuit board that is suseptible to corrosion and moisture damage because it is in an enclosed area with much condensation. After replacing it a couple of times, the 3rd time I dipped the circuit board in TOOL DIP - the stuff you rubber coat screw drivers with - have not had a problem since (3 years).
Posted on Mar 27, 2009
Best way is to drive car to AutoZone or Sears, they will check it in the car free. The alternator does not need to be removed.
You can also use a multimeter ($5 ~ 50) also known as a "volt-ohm meter".
Start engine and be careful because the multimeter test leads can get caught in the spinning fan, fanbelt, pulleys, etc.
The safety factor may not be good enough for you to attempt.
Do not try to retrieve any test wire that falls or gets caught.
Clamp the black (ground - negative) probe to the engine somewhere close to the alternator. Place the red test lead on the red alternator wire that is held onto the alternator with a nut. It may be covered-up by a red rubber boot.
Place multimeter (and test leads) in a safe position where you can read the multimeter display. You will start the engine, so make sure it will stay in place.
Read the meter. It should read 13.8 volts on the DC scale. A small fluctuation is normal. Turn OFF engine and disconnect meter.
There are further tests; however, this should have given you the result you need.
Posted on Oct 02, 2009
SOURCE: Chevy Astro engine removal
You got it. No other short cut. You may want to look at pulling front clip. You can leave in radiator and condenser. And usaually less bolts. Wiring harness and body mounts at core and a few fender bolts. Good luck.
Posted on Mar 28, 2010
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