Question about 2003 Jeep Wrangler
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Bleeder screw should be somewhere on the slave cylinder, generally somewhere above the centerline of the unit. (unless someone snapped it off. If that's the case, sometimes you can drill it out, but this takes a lot of skill mixed with some luck. (You can't damage the threads at all, and if you go too deep you will damage the sealing surface). Therefore better to replace it.
Posted on Jan 02, 2009
There is a bleeder on the drivers side of the transmission follow the tube from the clutch master cylinder if you cannot find it. Pump the clutch up and hold it down then open the bleeder repeat till air is gone. May have to bleed again after driving a bit. If you want to bleed the clutch master cylinder run a tube from where the line goes into the cylinder and take the cap off and run the tube into the fluid (make sure its in the fluid) then pump the clutch slowly until no air bubbles. I just replaced my clutch master cylinder this is where the information comes from hope it helps you out!
Posted on Apr 05, 2009
A special pump is used to back bleed the system. If you don't own one then you have to be patient and just keep pumping the clutch pedal until it comes back. It can take a half hour to get it back. Just depents on how much air is inside.
Posted on Jun 16, 2009
pump up clutch pedal really fast about ten times....leave it held to floor....open bleeder on slave cyl... repeat untill you have good pedal....may need to adjust master cyl. rod on clutch pedal to get more travel....good luck....Lee
Posted on Nov 06, 2009
SOURCE: bleeding brake system how?
BLEED BRAKE SYSTEM
Make sure one end of the Jeep is raised (starting with the rear end) and secure on jack stands and the wheels on each side have been removed. If you have been working on the brakes, this should already be done.
Connect a clear rubber tube to the bleeder valve on the right rear brake caliper. Start with this end and side because it is farthest from the master cylinder.Place the tube's other end into a container partially filled with brake fluid.
Open the bleeder valve on the caliper and have an assistant press on the brake pedal inside the Jeep. Look for a mixture of air and fluid to come out of the valve. Once all the air is purged and the fluid runs cleanly from the valve, close the screw and remove the tube.
Repeat the process for all four brakes. Move to the left rear next, followed by the right front and the left front. If you need to, reconnect the Jeep's rear wheels and lower the rear end before raising the front end and removing those wheels.
Check the level of fluid in the master cylinder periodically as you bleed the brakes. If the level drops below the needed fill line, add more fluid. Use fresh fluid, not any that you have bled from the brakes.
Start the Jeep's engine after bleeding all the brakes and press on the brake pedal. You might need to do this repeatedly to seat new brake pads you just installed. Turn off the engine and hold down on the pedal. Bleed the brakes again if the pedal sink within 15 to 20 seconds.
Posted on Dec 21, 2009
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