Question about Chrysler Cars & Trucks
A lot of things could make a car Whine, make sure you are not low on power steering fluid because that will make it whine. If that is not it make sure your Belt is tight and the alternator is charging properly, Your Idler pulley could be getting week making for a loose belt. next Transmission check your fluid by MFG guide lines on how to check, you my need to use your owners manual. and if no manual Google it. This is where I would start.
Posted on Apr 22, 2017
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
If it sounds more like it's coming from rear of engine, that could be a possibility, and should be followed up,but if it's coming from front of vehicle area, I'd concentrate on your accessory drive belt . If it hasn't been changed in quite a while especially. That belt is routed around about 8 different pulleys,in,out,over,under, and it would lead me to believe it would be a good candidate for wear & noise that would increase as it wears more. I wouldn't try belt dressing as I'm not a lover of that stuff, only for emergencies. It may be as simple as spraying water on it to see if the noise changes or disappears, just keep your eyes back if engines running. They make what they call an audioscope, basically a set of headphones wired to an amplified probe, so it's easier to isolate the noise, perhaps a local garage has one, and can pinpoint it for you. Years back mechanics would use a long screwdriver or pipe up to their ear and poke around, but that's very dangerous, so I wouldn't recommend that. Your engine does have a timing belt too, and engines in the past have been known to produce that sound you describe from wear on it too. I'd go after that one as a last resort unless manual recommends it at certain interval.
Posted on Feb 02, 2009
It is your power steering pump. The solution is to replace the P/S fluid resevoir and fill or flush the system.
Posted on Mar 08, 2009
Yes new gas shocks on the lift gate will fix your problem. I had the same problem on my 2005 Pacifica and when it hit my head- I came up with the solution.
Posted on May 11, 2009
SOURCE: how do I get the
Fig. View of the actuator (1), support (2), adjuster spring (3), return spring (4), caliper adapter (5), shoes (6), hold-down clips and pins (7) and adjuster (8) Fig. Hub assembly Fig. Rear hub and bearing mounting bolts
Removal & Installation NOTE The following procedure may be used to remove shoes on either side of the vehicle.
NOTE Before installing shoes on actuator, make sure actuator hooked to rear cable is positioned with word -UP- facing outward.
Adjustment This vehicle is equipped with permanently sealed rear wheel bearings. There is no periodic lubrication or maintenance recommended for these units.
Removal & Installation
Fig. View of the actuator (1), support (2), adjuster spring (3), return spring (4), caliper adapter (5), shoes (6), hold-down clips and pins (7) and adjuster (8)
Fig. Hub assembly
Fig. Rear hub and bearing mounting bolts
Posted on May 18, 2011
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