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You need some very specialized tools to do that You'll need a jack to hold the transfer case once you remove all the bolts holding it to the transmission. Remove the drive shafts.Then you'll need to remove the transmission, again with a supporting jack. Once that has been accomplished , remove the bolts holding the clutch to the flywheel. I'd replace the pilot bearing in the flywheel that holds the input shaft to the gearbox before proceeding. There are special tools available to do that. Now assemble the clutch disk and the clutch plate and put the bolts back in without tightening them. Now take the clutch alignment tool and push it thru the clutch disk and into the new pilot bearing. position it so the clutch disk is dead center in the clutch plate and then finish tightening the bolts Put a new throw out bearing on the clutch release lever and reinstall the transmission and transfer case. Reinstall the drive shafts and replace any gear oil that may have spilled out of the transmission or transfer case. Adjust the clutch pedal clearance to spec and you're done.
This transmission uses lifetim WS (world standard) trans fluid however most dfealers recommend changing it at about 100,000 miles. Replacing the fluid requires special tools and procedure so this is best left to leave this to someone who knows Toyotas to avoid possible transmission damage
Simple, disconnect the 'drive shaft', disconnect the linkage and unbolt the bell housing from the engine, pull out the transmission.
Very easy to say ... not so easy to do. Have you ever don't this before? Ever? If not, don't expect this to go well. You need special tools and equipment as well as advanced knowledge. And after you get it out ... what are you doing? Putting in a replacement? I can tell you, unless you are transmission specialty shop, you don't have the expertise or special tools required to fix your transmission. This is a very difficult and dangerous job to do successfully.
?What do you mean NSS? Neutral Safety Switch? NSS is not an Abbreviation that I have ever heard of in 40 years. If you are talking about a Neutral Safety switch it is located in the transmission and would keep you from starting the vehicle unless it is in park or Neutral. Assuming you are talking about this and it's not the more common problem in the vehicles of the Linkage being out of adjustment it is located inside the transmission and can actually be replaced without any special tools or dropping the transmission in most cases.
this transmission doesn't have one. there is a reservoir u have to check with a special tool. the oil they used for this transmission doesn't need replacing, it is made of an oil that doesn't break down apparently, so i read