Question about Toyota Tacoma
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: 1999 toyota Tocoma 2 wheel
Hi. Usually if the abs activates under normal braking, its usually one of the wheel sensors is malfunctioning .
Also i have seen the segmented ring which rotates with the wheel, come loose on its shaft (rust gets to them and the ring cracks so is then loose on its shaft) Or the segmented ring (toothed ring) has got dirt or rust between some teeth therefore giving wrong signal to the ABS system
Ihope tis will be of some help to you
John (south Wales UK)
Posted on Apr 15, 2011
SOURCE: 1997 chevy cavalier 2.2
Hi, your timing belt is out of timing ,just be sure to aling the marks prrfectly ,you can get the diagram at any auto parts or go to your public library and look for a chilton repair book ..GoodLuck
Posted on Aug 15, 2008
Temp is a relative thing, factors involved now include gas mileage, etc.
Method to know is below, but meanwhile, understand that cold is not all of where its at, with ac, the removal of moisture is actually more comfortable than cold itself...on the human body...
So, is your system doing what it should, Need 4 things measured, Temp in front of condencer, low pressure, high pressure, and temp at middle or closest vent...
Refrigeration works like water, meaning it is predictable. At less than 32 ice, or solid, warmer to 212, liquid, and higher it becomes a vapor. (This is in absence of altitude and pressure or other influences, you get what I mean.)
Your refrigerant will be compressed to a liquid, gets very hot, and goes out front to the condencer, througe a dryer, then to an expansion valve. It is a liquid at the expansion valve due to the pressure exerted from the compressor.
The expansion valve releases the liquid into a much lower environment, and the liquid turns into a gas, and becomes very cold.... The environment is the equivalent of a heater core.
SO, if you make enough pressure at a given ambient temprature, you WILL make a liquid. and IF you have a low enough area after the expansion valve, the ref. WILL become a vapor. That is all that refrigeration can do, period.
After that it becomes a matter of system capacity....Fuel mileage demands erroded this point....
You need to be sure that you are not introducing any heat into the system, be sure that your heater core is not warm, or you have a physics matter...
Also, if it is really hot outside, exactly how much do you think you can drop THAT temprature, in one or two inches of the evaporator....? Just not a ton. This is what recirculate helps with, so at least eventually, you are cooling already cooled air, and that allows the rig to cool down faster...
I hope this makes sense to you, long story short, everything could be functioning absolutely correctly, and you have the symptoms you describe...
Posted on Sep 21, 2009
SOURCE: I was wandering how to
Hi, the procedures below are pasted from autozone.com. I have added information to the steps to explain and emphasize certain points. Please let me know if you have any questions, and thanks for using FixYa. Fig. Fig. 1: Exploded view of the 3VZ-E engine timing belt routing Fig. Fig. 2: Mark the position of the belt if it is to be reused Fig. Fig. 3: Remove the tension spring Fig. Fig. 4: Move the tensioner all the way to the left, then tighten the bolt Fig. Fig. 5: Measure the length of the tension spring Fig. Fig. 6: Inspect the belt for any signs of damage Fig. Fig. 7: Always turn the engine in a clockwise direction Fig. Fig. 9: Install the belt guide with the cupped side out Fig. Fig. 10: Apply sealant to the water outlet before installation
See Figures 1 through 10
WARNING This procedure requires tools which may not be in your tool box. Pulley extractors and a counter-holding bar are required. Do not attempt the procedure without these tools available.
Fig. Fig. 8: After rotating the engine, ALL the timing marks must align perfectly
Fig. Fig. 1: Exploded view of the 3VZ-E engine timing belt routing
Fig. Fig. 2: Mark the position of the belt if it is to be reused
Fig. Fig. 3: Remove the tension spring
Fig. Fig. 4: Move the tensioner all the way to the left, then tighten the bolt
Fig. Fig. 5: Measure the length of the tension spring
Fig. Fig. 6: Inspect the belt for any signs of damage
Fig. Fig. 7: Always turn the engine in a clockwise direction
Fig. Fig. 9: Install the belt guide with the cupped side out
Fig. Fig. 10: Apply sealant to the water outlet before installation
Posted on Jan 02, 2011
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