Question about 2004 Pontiac Montana
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
You headlight lamp have a diffuser mechanism which allows it to flip between the hight beam and low beam feature of the bulb. In fact, you high beam will function even if the low beam is not working.
I would recommend the purchase of the new headlight lamp. It would cost you you any where from $15.00 per unit to get a replacement lamp
Posted on Jan 06, 2009
my 2000 montana just started to do this mine is the TCC (torque converter control) switch inside the tranny dealer said around $2000 to put it in and the part only cost $52 and lucky me im outta warranty isnt that funny how that works i think im just gonna sell it HOPE THIS HELPS YOU GUYS
Posted on Apr 10, 2009
Dear Brake Fluid Craving........This is what you do....Run down to your local autoparts store...invest in a six dollar bottle of DOT 3 brake fluid...then walk back to your montana with fluid in hand. Open your hood......and stand there and look at your motor....while youre standing there in a stare down contest with your motor......look to your right and up towards your wiper blades a little bit. Your brake fluid master reservoir is goin to be right there on your firewall....right there at the top of the firewall just below the cowling for your wiper blades and such.It's gonna have a plastic cap on it.....normally bright in color. It will normally also say dot 3 on the cap also. Simply add a little fluid at a time from the new bottle of brake fluid until you can see the fluid level rise up in the reservoir till it's about half an inch from where the cap goes on...THERE!!! you're done!!! Easy huh? Now....after that's done I might suggest a brake check at any reputable auto shop...most give away free brake check.....low fluid normally simulates a bigger problem...low pad material...fluid leaks....etc..so......Thx for your time... I HOPE I HELPED!!!!
Posted on Nov 16, 2009
The "pulsating" you refer to is Normal for a vehicle with ABS (Anti-Lock Brake Systems). It keeps the vehicle braking in a straight line and monitors each wheel with a sensor as to how fast it's turning while braking. The "pulsations" you feel is the ABS Computer turning each individual brake on and off to prevent a lock-up or skid. Perhaps if you road test the vehicle and apply your brakes lightly as in coming up on a stop sign in a residential neighborhood, you'll feel what you consider to be, "normal braking." Pulsations usually come at higher speeds and as to how much pressure you're putting on the brake pedal. You're safer than most now knowing that braking, even in snow, rain or gravel, that your vehicle will stop in a straight line instead of sliding to one side or the other.
If unhappy with ABS Braking, you can always remove the fuse to the ABS computer rendering it inoperative, so you have both choices as to what you'd like to do, right here.
I hope this helps,
"Still Living on the Right Side of Dirt..."
Posted on May 18, 2010
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