Question about 1996 Toyota Camry
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Firstly, ensure you have the required 'mixture' of coolant/water (must have required coolant).
Second, I would recommend you re-test all the cooling system sensors again (make sure they're within specifications), in case a new one is faulty.
Third, ensure the new thermostat was of the correct temp setting (they all differ), so that it opens at the required time. Most cooling systems operate within 90 - 100degC.
Fourth, make sure the radiator (and associated hoses) aren't blocked.
If your temp gauge is reading higher than normal, but NOT in the danger zone...then this can be considered normal (especially if you've replaced with new components) and nothing to be concerned about.
However, if the temp gauge IS in the danger zone....then this suggests the coolant is not flowing through the cooling system properly.
If all above components test ok, then it's possible your water pump may not be pumping enough volume.
Posted on Aug 16, 2009
Testimonial: "I appreciate your help...Maybe I should just relace the water pump, that would be the last thing that I would need to replace."
SOURCE: My 96 camry is having
U do indeed have a slipping transmission, by now it is burnt to a crisp, no u can't save it, once the clutches are worn out and start slipping the transmission will need to be overhauled, I assume you have checked the fluid level and it is at least showing on the dipstick with hot engine, so check the flluid level. A new radiator would not cause the transmission to fail.
Posted on Oct 06, 2010
SOURCE: Last summer we had to
the corrosion you noted when you removed the old radiator is throughout the cooling system and is probably causing a blockage in it, he first suspect would be the heater core. When the new radiator was done, did you replace the thermostat too? If you didn't, replace it now, and get a good commercial flush and thoroughly flush out the cooling system, it might save you from having to replace the heater core.
Posted on Mar 22, 2011
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