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The leak has been around the transmission transfer case. The underside of the vehicle has been cleaned down and the transmission oil level checked and is OK. I have since travelled 40 kms and there doesn't appear to be any leaking. Could the transfer case been over filled and relieved from the system? The vehicle has 100400 on the clock and I have owned it since new.

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6ya6ya
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

  • 20 Answers

SOURCE: oil level system

It may seem obvious but do not operate the engine with it overheating as this can lead to more trouble including a cracked engine block.

Low engine oil pressure is a problem because if it exists, the critical engine parts may not get lubricated properly and may fail. Since you have ruled out external leaks, here are some possibilities:

Clogged oil filter or obstruction in the system

Loose wire or faulty oil pressure or oil level sending switch/sensor.

Possible blown head gasket. This is a serious problem that might be accompanied by white or blue exhaust smoke and a burnt coolant or oil odor. Check for oil contamination with coolant. The dipstick may show a brown milky film/sludge or smell like burnt coolant indicating contamination.

Engine oil pump is possibly bad. This is a serious problem. It's usually time to swap out or rebuild the engine, particularly if it has many miles.

Possible but unlikely in this case is a problem with PCU (Power Control Unit) that runs the Information Center. PCU problems are often indicated by getting other unrelated errors on the info display or "DATE NOT AVAILABLE" for extended periods when you start the car.

You did not mention the Check Engine/Service Engine Soon light being on, but if so I would get the trouble codes read at the OBD II connector. The codes might indicate a sensor problem. Some auto stores do this for free. Either way, I would assume the worse case scenario (bad oil pump) and address it immediately. Unfortunately, due to the complex nature of the car, most things are not easy to diagnose and repair by the do-it-yourselfer. Hopefully though it is just a sensor but with a temperature rise, I would be careful.

Best of Luck!

SC442299

1996 Oldsmobile Aurora
4.0L DOHC 32V V8
Autobahn Option

Posted on Aug 19, 2008

  • 160 Answers

SOURCE: oil leak from somewhere above the transfer case

sounds like vent tube

Posted on Nov 12, 2008

  • 61 Answers

SOURCE: 2003 Mercedes C180 Compressor AUTO BOX transmission oil check

The transmission fluid is not to be checked or touched unless there is a malfunction in the system and the fluid has to be drained to repair it. The transmission is sealed form the factory and the fluid lasts the lifetime of the unit.

Posted on Jan 29, 2009

  • 290 Answers

SOURCE: 2000 Jeep Cherokee Transfer Case Leak

Clean the area off with a degreaser and watch it. If it is an input or output seal leaking, you unbolt the drive shaft going into the case, remove the nut that holds the u-joint flange on, pry the old seal out and tap the new seal in (be careful not to tap too hard or the seal will bend)

Posted on Mar 23, 2009

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: Where can I check the transmission fluid level on my Kia Rio 2001

On your trany u got a plug just like a transfercase on pick ups.. thats how u check the oil level..

Posted on Apr 12, 2009

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3 Answers

Where do i find my transfer case and what fluid does it use


1. Be sure to run your car (in 4WD) for about 5-10 minutes or so to warm the oil up and be sure to park on a level ground.First we need to gather our materials. This is what I used for my oil change:Initial expenses
  • Oil Catcher - $10 at Pep Boys
  • Fluid Pump - $5 at Pep Boys
  • 24mm wrench or ratchet (assumed ownership)
  • 12mm? and 14mm? sockets to remove skidplate
Transfer Case Change Expenses
  • 3 Qt 75W90 Gear Oil - $21
  • (I used Redline from myoilshop.com)
tcase1-nggid03733-ngg0dyn-320x240x100-00f0w010c010r110f110r010t010.jpg 2. Locate the Transfer Case.
Remove the Fill Hole plug first, then place your oil catcher in position, and remove the drain hole plug.
While the oil drains, clean off the drain plug.
tcase2-nggid03734-ngg0dyn-320x240x100-00f0w010c010r110f110r010t010.jpg
3. When finished draining, replace the drain plug, and proceed to pump the fluid into the fill hole.
I filled until the fluid overran, but you can check the fluid by sticking a pinky into the hold and checking the level.
Replace the fill hole plug, and done.
tcase3-nggid03735-ngg0dyn-320x240x100-00f0w010c010r110f110r010t010.jpg

Oct 10, 2014 | 2000 Mitsubishi Montero Sport

1 Answer

Oil leak on 1991 Dodge d150


You could possibly have a bad rear main crank seal.

Mar 26, 2014 | Dodge D150 Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Transfer case is overfull


You can drain to the appropriate level and recheck after driving. The rear main on the transmission may be leaking into the t-case causing the condition. Advise checking the transmission level. Engine hot, vehicle level and running in park or neutral. This could be a good indication of leakage if low.

Jan 20, 2013 | 2005 Ford F-150

1 Answer

Where is the transmission dipstick in my manual 1.3 liter 1993 suzuki swift located and where do i fill it up?


LEVEL CHECK With Oil Level Gauge Fig. 1: Manual transaxle oil level check - with level gauge 84241046.gif
  1. Drive the vehicle to bring the transmission up to operating temperature.
  2. With the engine stopped, remove the oil level gauge front the side case of the transaxle.
  3. Check the color and smell of the oil. If it is black in color or smells burnt, further transmission service is needed.
  4. Wipe off oil level gauge with clean cloth.
  5. Fit the oil level gauge to the transaxle side case so that the threads rest on top of the case.
  6. Remove the gauge and check oil level. The level should be between FULL and LOW level line.
  7. If the level is below LOW mark, add oil until the proper level is reached.
With Oil Level/Filler Plug
  1. Drive the vehicle to bring the transmission up to operating temperature.
  2. Raise and support the vehicle safely.
  3. Remove the transaxle oil level/filler plug.
  4. Check the color and smell of the oil. If it is black in color or smells burnt, further transmission service is needed.
  5. Transaxle oil level should be even with the bottom of the plug hole. If oil level is low, adjust oil level accordingly.
  6. Install transaxle oil level/filler plug and tighten to 40 ft. lbs. (54 Nm).
  7. Lower the vehicle.

Oct 17, 2010 | 1993 Suzuki Swift

1 Answer

Have a 1999 eclipse 2.0 L...Need to replace oil pan. Do I have to remove any other parts to get the pan off


2.0L Engine
  1. Disconnect the negative battery cable.
  2. Drain the engine oil.
  3. Remove or disconnect the following:
    Engine undercover Front exhaust pipe Lower oil pan bolts and lower pan Cover Upper oil pan bolt and upper pan Baffle plate

    0996b43f8023193a.jpg Fig. Oil pan and related components-2.0L engine

To install:
  1. Clean all gasket surfaces of the cylinder block and the upper and lower oil pan.
  2. Install or connect the following:
    Baffle plate
  3. Apply a 0.16 in. (4mm) bead of sealant to the gasket surfaces of the upper oil pan.
    Upper oil pan onto the cylinder block within 15 minutes after applying sealant. Tighten the bolts as shown in the accompanying figure.

    0996b43f8023192d.jpg Fig. Upper oil pan bolt location and torque sequence-2.0L engine

  4. Apply 0.16 in. (4mm) bead of sealant to the gasket surfaces of the lower oil pan.
    Lower oil pan and tighten the bolts, in the sequence shown, to 88-106 inch lbs. (10-12 Nm)

    0996b43f8023192e.jpg Fig. Lower oil pan bolt tightening sequence-2.0L engine
    Front exhaust pipe Engine undercover Oil drain plug with a new gasket and tighten to 29 ft. lbs. (40 Nm)

    0996b43f8023192f.jpg Fig. Make sure to the install the new drain plug gasket as shown, or leaks will occur

  5. Lower the vehicle and fill the crankcase to the proper level with clean engine oil.
  6. Connect the negative battery cable. Start the engine and check for leaks.
Non-Turbo Engine
  1. Disconnect the negative battery cable.
  2. Raise and safely support the vehicle.
  3. Drain the engine oil into a suitable container.
  4. Once the oil has completely drained, install the plug and tighten to 25 ft. lbs. (34 Nm).
  5. Remove the front exhaust pipe.
  6. Remove the engine oil dipstick and tube assembly.
  7. Remove the front plate.
  8. Unfasten the oil pan mounting bolts, then remove the oil pan and gasket.

    0996b43f80222121.jpg Fig. Exploded view of the oil pan and related components-1999 2.0L non-turbo engine

To install:
  1. Apply sealant at the point where the engine block meets the oil pump.
  2. Use a new gasket and install the oil pan. Tighten the mounting bolts to 8.9 ft. lbs. (12 Nm).
  3. Install the front plate.
  4. Install the front exhaust pipe.
  5. Install the dipstick and tube assembly.
  6. Safely lower the vehicle to the floor.
  7. Refill the crankcase with oil to the proper level.
  8. nnect the negative battery cable.
  9. Start the engine and check for leaks.

Turbo Engine
  1. Disconnect the negative battery cable.
  2. Safely raise and support the vehicle.
  3. Remove the front exhaust pipe.
  4. Remove the exhaust pipe and muffler assembly.
  5. Drain the engine oil into a suitable container. Once the oil has drained completely, tighten the plug to 29 ft. lbs. (39 Nm).
  6. Remove the dipstick and tube.
  7. For AWD vehicles, remove the transfer case assembly as follows:
    1. With the propeller shaft still installed, remove the transfer mounting bolt.
    2. Insert a suitable prytool in between the transfer case and transaxle, then remove the transfer case from the center shaft.
    3. Remove the transfer case from the center shaft. Do NOT tilt the transfer assembly to the rear or oil will leak out.
    4. After removing the transfer assembly, insert tool MB991193 or equivalent, to prevent the oil from leaking out. Use a piece of wire to suspend the transfer case from the body.

      0996b43f80222122.jpg
      Fig. View of the transfer case with the tool installed to prevent oil from leaking out-1999 2.0L turbo engines
  8. Remove the bell housing cover.
  9. Disconnect the oil return pipe from the oil pan.
  10. Remove the oil pan mounting bolts. Tap the oil pan seal breaker MB998727 or equivalent between the oil pan and the engine block to break the seal and remove the oil pan.

    0996b43f80222123.jpg Fig. Exploded view of the oil pan and sealant application-1999 2.0L Turbo engine

To install:
  1. Clean the sealing surface on the oil pan and engine block. Apply a continuous bead of sealant MD970389 or equivalent to the oil pan.
  2. Clean the oil pan mounting bolt holes in the oil seal case.
  3. Install the oil pan to the engine block. Tighten the mounting bolts to 5.1 ft. lbs. (6.9 Nm).
  4. Use a new gasket and connect the oil return pipe to the oil pan.
  5. Install the bell housing cover.
  6. If equipped with AWD, install the transfer case assembly.
  7. Install the dipstick and tube assembly.
  8. Install the front exhaust pipe.
  9. Install the exhaust pipe and muffler.
  10. Install a new oil filter.
  11. Safely lower the vehicle to the floor and add five quarts of oil to the crankcase.
  12. Connect the negative battery cable.
  13. Start the engine and check for leaks.

Good luck (remember rated this help).

Mar 06, 2010 | 1999 Mitsubishi Eclipse

1 Answer

My 1988 surburban will not shift into overdrive any suggestions


It's probably a valve body problem, shift solenoid, stuck valve or something of that nature. Is the fluid fairly clean and is it full? To check the fluid level the engine must be idling and the transmission must be in park. The fluid should be Red, not brown or black. Those vehicles have a nasty habit of the seal going bad between the transmission and transfer case (4X4 only) and it will dump about 2 quarts of transmission fluid into the tranfer case. This leaves the trany dangerously low on fluid but, you never know it because there is no fluid leaking on the ground. Check the transfer case oil, is it way over full, if so that seal is bad.

Jan 03, 2010 | 1988 Chevrolet Suburban

1 Answer

What is the capacity of the transfer case and exactly what fluid do i use


GM Full-Size Trucks 1980-1987 Repair Guide

Transfer Case - FLUID RECOMMENDATIONS
The type of lubricant used in the transfer case varies with model year and type of transfer case. Refer to the list below for the type that applies to your truck.

1980
Conventional transfer cases require SAE 80W or SAE 80W-90 GL-5 gear lubricant.
Full time systems use SAE 10W-30 or 10W-40 engine oil.
1981
Conventional transfer cases require DEXRON®II transmission fluid.
1982-85
All transfer cases require DEXRON®II transmission fluid.
1986-87
All transfer cases except the K30/35 series require DEXRON®II transmission fluid.

For fluid recommendations for the K30/35 transfer cases refer to the owner's manual.
LEVEL CHECKS

fb6e8b4.jpg
Fig. Model 208 Transfer Case

Check the four wheel drive transfer case lubricant level every 4 months or 6,000 miles.
  1. With the truck parked on a level surface and the parking brake firmly applied, remove the filler plug from the rear of the transfer case (behind the transmission). Be careful not to take out the drain plug at the bottom.
  2. If lubricant trickles out, there is enough. If not, carefully insert a finger and check that the level is up to the edge of the hole, EXCEPT in full time four wheel drive cases should be 1 /2 in. below the hole.
Lubricant may be added, if necessary, with a funnel and tube, or a squeeze bulb.



DRAIN AND REFILL
Part Time Systems
No intervals are specified for changing transfer case lubricant, but it is a good idea for trucks that are worked hard or driven in deep water.
  1. With the transfer case warmed up, park on a level surface and apply the parking brake.
  2. Slide a pan of a least 6 pts. capacity under the case drain plug.
  3. Remove the filler plug from the rear of the transfer case (behind the transmission). Remove the drain plug from the bottom.
  4. Wipe the area clean and replace the drain plug.
  5. Add lubricant with a suction gun or squeeze bulb. Conventional transfer cases require SAE 80W-90 GL-5 Gear Lubricant.
  6. When the lubricant level is up to the bottom of the filler hole, replace the plug.
Full Time Four Wheel Drive
The full time system requires oil changes at regular intervals, according to the amount and type of work done by the unit. Trucks used for normal on-off road work should have the transfer case oil changed at 24,000 mile intervals. When used for heavy duty work, trailer towing, snowplowing, and the like, the interval should be halved to 12,000 miles. If the truck is exposed to extremely dusty or muddy conditions, the oil should be changed at 1,000 mile intervals.
The transfer case oil must be hot before changing. Drive the truck until the engine has reached normal operating temperature, and park on a level surface.
  1. Slide a pan of at least 8 pts. capacity under the case drain plug.
  2. Remove the filler plug.
  3. Remove the lowest bolt from the front output shaft rear bearing retainer cover, and allow the lubricant to drain. Be careful; the oil will be hot. There may be a drain plug. If so, remove that instead.
  4. Remove the six bolts on the left (driver's) side of the case which secure to P.T.O. (power take-off) cover. Remove this cover and allow the lubricant to drain out.
  5. Remove the speedometer driven gear from the upper left rear corner of the case.
  6. Use a suction gun to remove as much lubricant as possible from the case cover location and the speedometer gear location.
  7. Install the speedometer driven gear, the P.T.O. cover, and the lowest bolt or drain plug.
  8. Add approximately seven pints of oil through the filler plug opening. The proper oil to use is 10W-30 or 10W-40 engine oil.
  9. Check the fluid level and add sufficient oil to raise the level to 1 /2 in. below the filler plug opening. Replace the plug, and wipe the surfaces of the case and skid plate to remove any excess oil. Drive the truck and check for leaks.

I really hope help ypou woth this (remember rated this help) Good luck.

Oct 16, 2009 | 1983 Chevrolet Silverado

2 Answers

My son has a 94 Grand Cherokee Laredo with V8 engine. I do not know wether the transfer case is bad or if it is the transmission, but the vehicle can be in park and still be pushed around the yard by hand....


WELL HAVE YOU CHECK THE SHIFTER CABLE MAKE SURE ITS MOVING THE LINKAGE ON TRANMISSION IF IT IS MOVING LINKAGE IN TRANMISSION AND YOU CAN PUSH THE TRUCK AROUND IN GEAR SOMTHIG BROKE IN TRANSMISSION TO MAKE SUR TRANSFER CASE ANT ISUSSE TRY PUTING IT FOUR WHEEL DRIVE IF YOU STILL CAN MOVE THE TRUCK AROUND THEN I SAY ITS TRANMISSION HOPE THIS HELPS

Oct 14, 2009 | 1994 Jeep Grand Cherokee

1 Answer

87 4x4 suburban wont shift into high gears and runs hot is it the leaking transfer case?


have you checked transfer case fluid level as well as transmission,if levels ok and fluid is not brown and burnt in odour i would check kick down cable adjustment or as some call it the passing gear cable from throttle body or carb to transmission

Oct 03, 2009 | 1987 GMC Suburban

1 Answer

Oil leak on a 90 storm


Start by totally cleaning the underside of the vehicle. Either complete wipe down or the easy way, take it to a car wash and spray it, then check for the leak - it should be obvious where it's coming from, good luck.

Mar 31, 2009 | 1990 Geo Storm

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