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I have a Mitsubishi L200 pick up, 2000 x reg, I took off the front wheel drive propshaft to have it repaired, the gear oil ran out the transfer box, so I need to refill with gear oil, is this done through the gear box or transfer box? and where are the filler plugs ?, I'm getting the UJ's repaired tomorrow please help.

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SOURCE: I have freestanding Series 8 dishwasher. Lately during the filling cycle water hammer is occurring. How can this be resolved

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: Mitsubishi Pick up

check your transmission fluid, tune up plugs wires etc,good luck

Posted on Jun 20, 2008

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SOURCE: Hi, i have a manual

All Land rovers suffer from clonks in take upo of drive. Most common is that the gearbox mainshaft not only wears itself but also wears the input gear of the transfer box. They can also exhibit this problem from other parts such as drive shaft and drive plate spline wear, worn radius arm bushes, A frame top ball joint, engine and or gearbox mountings. If the clonk is coming from the prop shafts, then by the time you hear or feel the clonk, the prop shaft is propably for throwing. They have big problems with prop universal joints and usually are replaced quite often.
Hope this helps

Posted on Feb 13, 2009

  • 6982 Answers

SOURCE: I was driving when propshaft broke and caught the

Assuming that the wires were properly re-connected and that they were not pulled out of the other end of their connectors, It is possible that whatever system they feed was damaged by shorting when the damage was happening. You will need to check the harness plugs and components the wires go to.

Posted on Jul 22, 2009

  • 170 Answers

SOURCE: what gearbox oil for 1992 K reg Mitsubishi colt

IT IS SEPERATE FROM ENGINE THERE IS A FILLER BOLT AT FRONT OF BOX DRAIN PLUG IS AT THE BOTTOM NEAR THE OUT UT SHAFTS DRAIN IT AND REFILL WITH A SYNTHETIC CASTROL AUTO TRANS FLUID THIS WILL IMPROVE YOU GEAR SHIFTS

Posted on Sep 10, 2009

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  • 10 Answers

SOURCE: gear box oil filler plug - kia rio 2004

you have to take off the speedometer cable/wiring harness from the top of the trans and fill it from there....one 10mm bolt...very awkward spot...it might be snug, so just take a flat head screwdriver from underneath to tap it loose...

Posted on May 14, 2010

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1 Answer

I have a 1996 Honda crvJapanese model with no manual. How do I work out weather it is all wheel drive or not and as it has 2 diffs both front and rear how does the 4 wheel drive operate.


its a 4 wheel drive and has a transfer gearbox to split the drive 40/60% between front/rear by using a clutch in the transfer box with a silicon compound in the clutch plates to allows it to grip or slip when needed (simple answer) but they are unreliable. and can cause rapid tyre wear and noise a lot of people remove the rear propshaft and leave front wheel drive only

Dec 15, 2017 | Honda Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I got a 2000 Oldsmobile Bravda and has smart track that works when it wants to the service light comes on once and awhile. When I really need 4wd it doesn't kick in Help


There are three different transfer case's ! Which of these does your olds have ?

Transfer Case - NVG 136-NP4 (One Speed Automatic)
Transfer Case - NVG 233-NP1 (Two Speed Selectable)
Transfer Case - NVG 236 (Two Speed Automatic)

All three have an electronic control module ! When the light is on DTC'S are stored in the transfer case shift control module .

SERVICE indicator (AWD/4WD) lamp
The SERVICE indicator (AWD/4WD) lamp is an integral part of the instrument cluster and cannot be serviced separately. This lamp is used to inform the driver of the vehicle of malfunctions within the automatic transfer case (ATC) system. The SERVICE indicator (AWD/4WD) lamp is controlled by the transfer case shift control module via a Class 2 serial data message.

There are three speed sensors on the Automatic Transfer Case (ATC), two on the rear output shaft and one on the front output shaft. Each speed sensor is a Permanent Magnet (PM) generator. The PM generator produces a pulsing AC voltage. The AC voltage level and number of pulses increases as speed increases.
Vehicle Speed Sensor
One of the two speed sensors on the rear output shaft is the vehicle speed sensor (VSS). It is an input to the vehicle control module (VCM). The VCM sends this information to the transfer case shift control module via the Class 2 Serial Data bus.
Rear Propshaft Speed Sensor
The transfer case shift control module converts the pulsating AC voltage from the rear propshaft speed sensor to a Rear Propshaft Speed in RPMs to be used for calculations. The Rear Propshaft Speed can be displayed with a scan tool.
Front Propshaft Speed Sensor
The transfer case shift control module converts the pulsating AC voltage from the front propshaft speed sensor to Front Propshaft Speed in RPM to be used for calculations, and to monitor the difference between the front and rear propshaft sensor speed. It is also used in the AUTO 4WD mode of operation to determine the amount of slip and the percent of torque to apply to the front axle. The Front Propshaft Speed can be displayed with a scan tool.

Transfer Case Encoder Motor
The transfer case encoder motor is a permanent magnet D.C. motor and gear reduction assembly. The encoder motor is controlled with a Pulse Width Modulated (PWM) signal provided by the transfer case shift control module. It is located on the left hand side (drivers side) of the transfer case. When activated it turns the sector shaft of the transfer case to shift the transfer case. This circuit consists of a power supply relay (Motor Feed A circuit ) that supplies voltage to the motor. The Motor Control B circuit is a PWM driver that varies the duty cycle to control the amount of current through the motor to ground.

There are a number of codes that can set .
DTC C0300 Rear Speed Sensor Malfunction
DTC C0305 Front Speed Sensor Malfunction
DTC C0308 Motor A/B Circuit Low
DTC C0309 Motor A/B Circuit High
DTC C0310 Motor A/B Circuit Open
DTC C0315 Motor Ground Circuit Open
DTC C0374 General System Malfunction
DTC C0376 Front/Rear Shaft Speed Mismatch
DTC C0550 ECU Malfunction
DTC C0611 VIN Information Error

You don't want to just start replacing parts , that could cost $$$$$$ . You could check connections at all the sensors an the control module , but other then that ,well . Your best bet , take it to a qualified repair shop .

Feb 19, 2017 | 2000 Oldsmobile Bravada

2 Answers

What is it that engages front drive. Is it front gear box or in transmission?


Depends on what sort of set up you have.

If there's a transfer case - it's like another gearbox on the transmission - it's the transfer case (I.e a gearbox..) that supplies power to your front wheels.

The transfer case is itself powered by the transmission. You will have a propshaft (driveshaft) running from the transfer case to the front differential.

Apr 21, 2016 | Cars & Trucks

2 Answers

Can you keepdriving with bad transfer case if not in 4wd


You could always remove the front propshaft (driveshaft) and have the vehicle as a 2 wheel drive.

Jan 28, 2016 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Steps to removing a transmission from a GMC ENVOY 2004 V6, 4WD.


Park the vehicle in a clean dry well lit place. Work with safety in mind. Its always good to take pictures as you strip the/ a assembly. Refer back to pictures if you get stuck. Dis-connect the battery. Remove the gear linkages and speedo-drive and power cables from the gearbox. Remove the starter motor. Loosen the propshaft. Mark the yokes of the propshaft- for upon installation to avoid an unbalanced propshaft. Loosen the centre bearing. Remove the propshaft. Remove the cross member underneath the gearbox if there is one. Loosen bolts around the gearbox to cylinder block. Use a gearbox jack to support the gearbox. Take the bolts out from the gearbox to cylinder block. Pull gearbox backwards. Lower the gearbox. This is pretty much the standard way of removing gearbox. Note, there might be a transfer box, normally with 2 propshafts. Mark the yokes. Remove propshafts, transfer box and then gearbox. Remember to always work safe.

Dec 19, 2014 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I have a 1998 Chevy Tahoe I tryed to put my truck is 4wd low and it tryed and keep on blinking and went back to 2wd and blow a fuse and I tryed again and did it again but then the the service 4wd light...


Which 4X4 system does your tahoe have ?
Transfer Case System Description (Selectable 4WD)
The New Venture Gear Model NV243 is an electronically controlled optional transfer case for use on four wheel drive K trucks. The driver selects 2HI, 4HI, or 4LO by pushing one of three illuminating shift select buttons mounted on the instrument panel. The shift select buttons display the transfer case mode and range, self-test, diagnostic trouble codes, and electronic shift mechanical engaging problems.

Transfer Case System Description (Automatic 4WD)
The two speed Auto transfer case system utilizes a part time front axle. The system allows the driver to select the transfer case position with a touch of a button. The following positions can be selected: 4-wheel drive high range (4H), All Wheel Drive (AUTO), 2 Wheel Drive high range (2H), Neutral (N), and 4-Wheel Drive low range (4L).
The Auto Transfer Case (ATC) Control Module controls all the shifting action of the transfer case based on input from the driver as well as information from the Vehicle Control Module (VCM) /Powertrain Control Module (PCM).
4WD (4H or 4L) mode: This is accomplished by engaging the front axle, applying PWM to an electric motor to apply maximum torque, (fully compressing the transfer case clutch plates) to the front axle, then removing the ground on circuit 1569, thus locking the motor in position and stop the PWM to the motor.
AUTO mode: When in this mode of operation, the system should engage the front axle, then it monitors the front and rear propshaft speeds for any speed differences. When the system senses rear wheel slip, a difference of propshaft speed between front and rear, the Auto Transfer Case (ATC) Control Module will use pulse width modulation (PWM) to drive an electric motor. This motor transfers only the required torque to the front wheels to gain additional traction on slippery surfaces up to 75 mph. There is no torque applied to the front wheels until the module senses rear wheel slip.
Throttle anticipation (only operational when in AUTO mode): If the vehicle is below 5 mph and the accelerator is pressed quickly beyond a set point, the system will automatically transfer a percentage of torque to the front wheels to help prevent the rear wheels from slipping, as in a hard acceleration from a stopped position.
The Auto Transfer Case (ATC) Control Module also has the capability of engaging the front axle while the vehicle is in motion. It does this by applying PWM to the electric motor to apply torque to the front axle, this action is used to match the speed of the front and rear propshafts. After the module senses the proper speed, it then supplies a ground on circuit 1570 to engage the front axle.
The Auto Transfer Case (ATC) Control Module will accept a mode shift only when the engine is running and a valid Motor/Encoder signal is present. A mode shift is any shift between 2H, 4H, and AUTO.
The Auto Transfer Case (ATC) Control Module will permit a range shift only if the following conditions are met within 30 seconds of the request:

Automatic 4WD Diagnostic Aids
A Scan Tool reads and displays the following information:
• Diagnostic Trouble code(s)
• Code status bit (are codes set or not)
• Transfer case lock status
• Lamp in the switch/lamp assembly
• Motor/Encoder gear position
• Ignition (3) voltage
• Front propshaft speed sensor (KPH)
• Front axle switch (open/closed)
• Front axle requested position (engaged/disengaged)
• Rear propshaft speed sensor (KPH)
• Mode switch position request
• Park switch (open/closed)
• 4WD (Adapt) Mode Auto bit
• Current Mode corrective action PWM
• Average and highest PWM applied during last slip recovery event
• Throttle anticipation mode
• Average and highest PWM applied during last Throttle anticipation corrective action event
• Difference between front and rear propshaft RPM
• Adapt event counter
• Throttle position sensor percentage

Check the transfer case shift control module for DTC's. The transfer case shift control module is not a class 2 device. DTC's are displayed on the transfer case shift control switch. Refer to Diagnostic Trouble Code (DTC) Displaying .
Are any DTC's present?
Diagnostic Trouble Code (DTC) Displaying
The transfer case shift control module is equipped with the ability to store diagnostic information, which is useful to a technician in the event of module, component or wiring failures. This information can be retrieved from the transfer case shift control module by way of flash codes, which are displayed on the three transfer case shift control switch buttons. These buttons are located on the instrument panel to the right of the steering wheel Before obtaining DTCs, perform the following transfer case control module (TCCM) Self-Test.
TCCM Self-Test
Observe the transfer case shift control switch indicators while turning the ignition switch to RUN. A properly operating system will flash all indicators and then will return to the current gear. If the system is operating normally, then proceed to Displaying Codes.
If the TCCM failed the Self-Test, then test the following circuits.
• Battery Positive Voltage (40 and 1640), and Ignition 3 Voltage for battery voltage
• Ground Circuit for ground
• Diagnostic enable circuit for an open or high resistance
• Transfer case shift control switch connector
If the above circuits are normal but the TCCM still fails the Self-Test, replace the TCCM. Refer to Transfer Case Shift Control Module Replacement .
DTC Displaying
Turn OFF the ignition for 10 seconds.
Connect PIN 13 on the data link cable (DLC) to a ground. The DLC is located in the cab under the instrument panel on the driver's side.
Turn ON the ignition, with the engine OFF.
Observe the transfer case shift control switch select buttons for flashing codes. Refer to Diagnostic Trouble Code (DTC) List .
Important: If the transfer case shift control switch buttons all blink only once and then stop, no fault codes are stored in the transfer case shift control module.
• When one DTC is stored in memory, that code will blink that number of times followed by a 3 second pause and then repeat.
• If more than one code is stored, the first code will blink, followed by a 3 second pause and then the second code will blink.
• This sequence will continue until PIN 13 on the DLC is no longer grounded.
• If the TCCM will not communicate the presence or absence of DTCs, test the above circuits in Self-Test Step 2. If the circuits are complete, then replace the TCCM. Refer to Transfer Case Shift Control Module Replacement .

Apr 15, 2017 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

2000 Mitsubishi Montero 4 wheel drive indicator light flashes


get oil changed in gearbox and the switch on the box

Jul 08, 2009 | 2000 Mitsubishi Montero Sport

3 Answers

Gear box


Hi Steve, without knowing a bit more about your disco, ie, age, 200 or 300tdi, can you get all the gears when in 4x4 ?,it might be difficult to pinpoint your fault, but going on your first description i would say that the high range on your transfer box could be the problem. Do you have a local transmission repair workshop to you?, they should be able to confirm this for you

Jan 21, 2009 | 1995 Land Rover Discovery

1 Answer

Auto g/box broken


Hi,

Am afraid that it is so. To my knowledge, most 2000 Volvo S40 are front wheel drive while a number are all wheel drive. Either of which would have a serious transmission problem when towed by the rear end up.

Sorry.

Hope this be of initial help/idea. Pls post back how things turned up or should you need additional information.

Good luck and kind regards.

Thank you for using FixYa.

Jun 16, 2008 | 2000 Volvo S40

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