I end to fix it on my way i bough universal brake steel tube and one connector and i disconnect from the rubber flex pipe and cut flash the old pipe one foot from front before fuel tank where old pipe still in good shape i put connector between old pipe and new pipe on back end i put regular universal tube fitting.
works good .
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have someone have there foot on the brake & start vehicle, inspect the flexible brakelines to see if any are balooning out. You could also clamp off one flexible line at a time & press brake & when you find the brake at fault the pedal will go hard.
Those are fuel lines and they may have just rusted out one is the main feed thats the largest the next largest is the return line and the smallest it a vapor recovery line that could leak fuel when the tank is full or up or down hill condutions YOU NEED TO CHECK THIS OUT
DO YOU MEAN THE LINE GOING BACK FROM THE PROPORTIONING VALVE OR THE LINES TO THE REAR CYLINDERS? THE LINE GOING TO THE REAR AXLE IS ROUTED ALONGSIDE THE FUEL TANK, YOU WOULD HAVE TO REMOVE THE TANK TO MAKE A PERFECTLY SAFE REPAIR, TAKE IT TO A PRO
Well, first off Dakota and Durango are known for their over sized rear brakes, but does not usually cause them to lock up. My guess is, the master cylinder is faulty. They are relatively cheap and easy to replace, and would be the next logical step, if the brakes them selves look good.
the fuel filter is located on the iner driver or pasenger side frame railing inbetween the front and rear doors. yes it has filter in the tank which is more comely know as the sock or straner. the filter will look like a metal canister .
I have just done this job with aftermarket brake lines in three pieces, two 40" and one 30" joined by unions. I did not take the tank down, it is possible to reach the clips holding the brake line from the top reaching in with your fingers from the outside reaching over the frame. Make sure to have good light and a flashlight at hand. Above each clip holding the electric cable run you see next to the tank there is also a slot (in the same clip) for holding the brake line. I used the two long pieces in the rear and slid one in place, then joined it with the second one the short piece I used to do the final bend up to the junction block. The uninon for that one to the other two conveniently ended up right behind the front most clip holding the brake line and the fuel line to the chassis. I am not sure if I saved time or effort doing it this way I just shyed away from bringing down the tank as all I jacked up the car with was drive on ramps and there was not much space under it. Also the brake line did not conveniently burst when I had an almost empty tank to handle but the other way around...