Question about 1994 Chevrolet S-10 Blazer
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Change fluid in transfer case
On the backside of the transfer case,as it sits in the vehicle.The plugs will be facing the rear differential.The one down low is the drain,while the top one is fill,of course.The fluid recommended is automatic transmission fluid,Dexron,and the transfer case is full when the fluid is at the bottom of the fill hole.
Posted on Jul 09, 2008
99 chev blazer should have an electric motor not a vac switch...Is your controll on the dash a switch you turn.. or on the floor you shift ??
Posted on Jan 07, 2009
If you haven't got 12volts at the actuator(TLA) plug, then you are probably correct from what I have researched as well.
I have found a solution to the problem that would eliminate the need for 12volt power or a TLA.
I keep blowing fuses on my 1997 GMC K1500 and think this switch may be the culprit for me as well.
Posted on Jan 24, 2010
SOURCE: Four-wheel drive not working. No
Was the transfer case fluid changed every 50K miles? This very important on these trucks. The Transfer Case Control Module (TCCM) could be at fault, especially since you have no lights on the selector switch. Is the Service 4x4 light on? When you switch from 2H to any of the 4 wheel drive selections, do you hear any actuator noises coming from under the truck?
Posted on Dec 09, 2010
Tips for a great answer:
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Disconnect the ground cable from the negative battery terminal, by using a wrench to loosen the retaining bolt and pulling the clamp off the terminal.
Raise the vehicle and support with jack stands placed underneath the frame.
Drain the transfer case. Locate the drain plug near the bottom of the transfer case. Place a waste oil collection pan underneath the plug and use a socket to remove it. Once all the fluid has drained out, reinstall the plug.
Remove the bolts that connect the rear driveshaft to the rear axle yoke using a socket. Lower the driveshaft, and slide it backward underneath the rear axle to disengage it from the transfer case. Remove it from the vehicle.
Remove the bolts that connect the front driveshaft to the front axle yoke using a socket. Lower the driveshaft, and slide it forward underneath the front axle to disengage it from the transfer case. Remove the driveshaft from the vehicle.
Label and disconnect the electrical wires and vacuum lines connected to the transfer case. Use masking tape and a marker.
Remove the transfer case shifter rod. Using needle-nose pliers, remove the clip that connects the shifter rod to the transfer case. Slide the rod away from the transfer case.
Position a floor jack underneath the transfer case. Raise it enough to take the weight of the transfer case off the transmission.
Remove the bolts that connect the transfer case to the transmission using a socket or wrench.
Slide the transfer case rearward to disengage it from the transfer case. Lower the floor jack, and remove the transfer case from the vehicle.
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