Question about Chevrolet Cavalier

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I was bleeding the clutch on a 95 cavalier as i open the bleeder valve someone pushed down the pedal and now i wont come back up. dont know what to do.

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You would think the return spring in the master cylinder would be strong enough to force it out, so it could be sticky and need cleaning, rebuilt, or replace.
But maybe not.
It could be you should just put a hose on the slave bleeder, that goes into a can of brake fluid, and open the bleeder.
That should break the vacuum and let the pedal return up.
Then you have the option of closing the bleeder and pumping up pressure before opening bleeder for a second, or leaving it open and in fluid, while clutch pedal is pumped. But you should probably finish with a pressure pump cycle.

Posted on Sep 05, 2010

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Pull it up, and try again. you might have pushed it too far.

Posted on Sep 05, 2010

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1 Answer

I replaced the clutch master cylinder on my 96 chevy cavalier and I am trying to bleed the system now from the bleeder screw at the transaxle but it wont bleed and i have no clutch, why


They will usually gravity bleed with little or no problem. Crack the line open at the master just enough to let fluid start out, then tighten. Open the cap on the reservoir in case a vacuum has built up and won't let the fluid flow to the slave cylinder. Open the bleeder and push clutch pedal down. Close bleeder and let the pedal up, and repeat until you have fluid come out the bleeder in a steady stream.

Sep 28, 2015 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

How do I bleed a hydrolytic clutch on a 1989 Nissan d21 truck 4x4


There is a bleed valve on the slave cylinder that is on the transmission bell housing. Use an 8 or 10 mm wrench and loosen the valve, then snug it just hand tight. Now have someone depress the clutch pedal. As the pedal is depressed, loosen the bleeder and let air or fluid out. Close the valve as the pedal hits the floor, then repeat until a steady stream of brake fluid comes out of the bleeder as the clutch is depressed.

In many cases, the hydraulic clutch will gravity bleed when the bleeder valve is open. This is especially true if the fluid line from the clutch master cylinder (on the firewall) down to the slave cylinder is not bent up or around any objects, but is pretty much a straight drop down to the slave cylinder. If it won't gravity bleed by just opening the valve, have a helper work the clutch pedal as described. Remember to close the bleeder before letting the pedal up, so that air won't be sucked back in through the bleeder valve.

Apr 26, 2015 | Nissan Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Clutch pedal goes to floor and half works on my b2200 1987 mazda pick-up


If the clutch is hydraulic operated, you need to bleed the clutch at the slave cylinder, down on the transmission housing. Bleed it just like you bleed brakes of air in the line-open bleeder valve, someone pushes clutch pedal slowly to floor, close valve, and repeat until fluid comes out valve in a steady stream. Make sure the clutch reservoir is full before starting. It uses regular brake fluid.
If not hydraulic, it would be cable operated. Adjust the cable until clutch pedal is right.

Dec 29, 2012 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

How do you bleed the clutch on a 91 saab 9000s?show where bleeders are


The bleeder is on the "slave" cylinder down at the clutch. Attach a hose to the bleed valve and route it into an acceptable container. You should have a "loop" so that the fluid has to travel "up and over" to the container. Open the bleed valve and have someone press and HOLD the clutch pedal down. Then close the bleed valve and release the pedal slowly. You should do this about 3 times and then check the fluid level in the master cylinder(at the firewall). In the picture below the bleed valve is at the top with the nipple for attaching a hose:

chuckster57_51.jpg

Jul 15, 2011 | 1991 Saab 9000

1 Answer

Just put in a new clutch master cylinder in and all the clutch peddle just pushes in so lightly and is not ingaging do you got to bleed the clutch


Yes, you have to bleed all the air out. There should be a bleeder on the slave cylinder for the clutch (the hydraulic unit that pushes on the clutch fork at the transmission). Start with the clutch pedal all the way up. Open the bleeder a bit and have someone push the pedal down slowly. When it is at the bottom, close the bleeder. Make sure that pressure is not taken off of the clutch pedal with the bleeder open or you will **** air in. After the bleeder is closed, pull the pedal back to the top and repeat until there is no more air coming from the bleeder. Be sure to check your fluid constantly and refill as needed through the procedure. If you let the fluid run out while you are bleeding it, you will put more air in the system and be back at square one.
Hope this helps. Good luck!

Apr 17, 2011 | 2000 Ford Focus

2 Answers

The hydraulic clutch stopped working.It won't shift.There is no pressure on the clutch whne you push it down.


The clutch hydraulic system is very small. Check the resevoir is full. If empty fill. Try clutch. Still problem ? Bleed the clutch slave cylinder at the trans bleeder. You dont bleed this clutch like brakes pumping up several times. Have someone push clutch to the floor and hold it there, then you open and close bleeder while keeping pedal to the floor. Check the fluid level every time you open/close the bleeder as this system is so small and will empty quick.

Nov 16, 2010 | 1994 Mazda 2WD B Series Pickup

1 Answer

Bleed the clutch in my 95 cavalier


The bleeder screw is located on the transmission slave cylinder housing. (Follow the hose from the clutch master cylinder) This is not a bolt, but a bleeder screw that has a fluid passage through the center to allow fluid to exit during bleeding.
An assistant needs to pump the clutch, then hold the pedal to the floor. Open bleed screw, tighten and repeat. Good luck

Apr 01, 2010 | 1996 Chevrolet Cavalier

2 Answers

How to bleed clutch system in a toyota 4x4 pick-up 1989?


The clutch bleed is similar to brake bleeding. Find the bleeder valve for the clutch. It's usually located right by the Bell Housing of the transmission where the clutch fork is. Have extra fluid handy to refill the reservoir and check the fluid level after each bleed to make sure it doesn't get too low or you'll draw air back into the system. Make sure the fluid you use meets specs for your vehicle.
Have another person get in the vehicle and pump the clutch pedal several times and hold it to the floor. Open and close the bleeder valve very quickly. Do this procedure several times until you see a steady stream of fluid gushing from the valve. You should notice the clutch pedal getting firm.
Tighten valve securely, replace dust cover, and top off fluid.

*Note: You can use a can to catch the fluid that is released so you don't have fluid flying everywhere each time you open the valve. Another way to do this procedure is to hook a hose up to the bleeder valve and submerge the other end of the hose into a can of clean fluid to keep air from getting drawn back into the system.

Jul 15, 2009 | 1991 Toyota Pickup

2 Answers

Clutch problem


Open bleeder at slave. Push down on pedal and hold. Tighten bleeder and repeat until fluid is present. Then pump up and bleed remainder of air. Requires two people.

Mar 29, 2009 | 1988 Chevrolet S-10

2 Answers

Bleeding hydraulic clutch


well you will need some help
make sure the resivor is full and have someone hold the clutch pedal to the floor and crack the bleeder on the slave cyl. and close after the spert of fluid comes out. when the screw is closed have the person in the drivers seat slowly let up and push down 3 times and hold down and bleed one more time. refill your resivor and repete if you dont think the peddal is quite right. just dont run it out of fluid
good luck it realy isnt that hard.
later paul

Sep 16, 2008 | 1998 Chevrolet S-10 Pickup

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