- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
"Most" headlamp "bulbs" are usually acessed from under the hood. Look behind the grille look for the wiring follow going into the grille, not certain IF it's visible haven't worked on anything since 1998 after 24 years of turning wrenches!
Actually if you raise the hood and look at the back of the headlights you will see that bulbs are socketed into the headlight housing. So you disconnect the wire plug and turn the bulb, firmly not violently, about 60 degrees and pull it straight out. You put in the new bulb in the reverse order. Note that the bulbs are different for inner and outer sockets so make sure you are putting the right bulbs in the correct sockets. Read the instructions, that come with the bulbs. If you get grease, sweat, or any other substance on the bulb glass it will cause a problem.
Manual transmision gears actually bathe in oil and distrubute the lubrication around the gearbox simply by the gears being connected to each other. In these boxes, the oil is not pumped as it is in automatic transmissions.
Some automatics build up oil pressure to shift gears while others use computer control. Manual trannies do build up pressure slightly because the of the meshing gears and the forcing and displacing of oil between the teeth, but nothing like an automatic.
The fluid in auto transmissions is pumped through the filter like it is in the engine. Since manual transmissions don't have a pressurized oil system, you will need add a suitable pump which will take oil from the lowest point in the tranny case and run it through a filter head (available at any hydraulic supply house) and from the filter output, back into the tranny.
You could position the filter in the engine compartment if you like. It sounds like a lot of work with little benifit. You will still need to drill into the tranny to access the oil and back in to replenish it.
I would recommend placing a magnetic plug on the drain (if there is drain) to catch the worn metal parts. If your really eager, just change the tranny oil more often and clean the metal off the magnetic drain plug.