20 Most Recent 1996 Toyota Camry - Page 8 Questions & Answers

I think you mean the crankshaft pulley bolt? This is on very tight, and the approved method is to remove it with a heavy rattle gun (impact wrench) which is also useful for tightening it in afterward (use threadlock too). The pulley itself should come straight off, or after a bit of tapping and gentle levering behind it with a screwdriver.

A cruder method for the bolt is to use a breaker bar on a socket wrench, put the socket on the bolt then rest the breaker bar against a frame rail, or on the ground, towards the FRONT of the car, then hit the starter momentarily only.

It is vital that the engine does not start when you do this, so pull the EFI main relay out first. It is in the relay box at the front left of the engine bay , near the shock tower nuts.

1996 Toyota... | Answered on Jun 15, 2014

DTC P0755 - Shift solenoid valve B
This warning is turned ON or OFF by the Transmission Control Module (TCM) in response to signals sent from the park/neutral position (PNP) switch, vehicle speed and Engine Control Module (ECM) (throttle opening). Gears will then be shifted to the optimum position.

The P0755 code is detected when TCM detects an improper voltage drop when it tries to operate the solenoid valve.

- Engine Light ON (or Service Engine Soon Warning Light)
- Transmission will not shift gears.

Possible causes:
- Low transmission fluid level
- Dirty transmission fluid
- Faulty shift solenoid B valve
- Shift solenoid B valve harness or connectors
- Shift solenoid B valve circuit is open or shorted

When the a transmission solenoid is malfunction, in most cases the problem is not the electrical part of the solenoid; the problem is foreign material obstructing the mechanical function of the solenoid or the flow of the fluid through the transmission valve body. If the transmission fluid is very dirty, it is recommend changing the transmission fluid and if possible removing the transmission pan for further diagnosis. Excessive debris or metal particles on the transmission pan could be an indication that there is a transmission mechanical failure and that the transmission will need to be rebuilt or replaced.

Additional test details could find in this link about Repair/05/2011ne09/cip0755 (pdf)

Hope this helps (remember to rate and comment this answer).

1996 Toyota... | Answered on Jun 10, 2014

No more than one hour

1996 Toyota... | Answered on Jun 09, 2014

This really needs the right gear, a pressurised supply with gauges. It is essential to have the correct amount of refrigerant and oil in the system. Also your receiver/drier may need changing, which requires the system to be depressurised. So best take it to someone who has this stuff.

1996 Toyota... | Answered on Jun 08, 2014

So it sounds like to might need to check to see if it's getting fuel. You might need a fuel pump .

1996 Toyota... | Answered on Jun 06, 2014

You could take off the same bolt on the other side's control arm, and match it at a parts or hardware store. Or a salvage yard?
A dreaded trip to the dealership, perhaps? Even bolts have part numbers, but good luck trying to order parts for any 18 year old car from Ford or GM dealerships, probably all of them. Ford and GM particularly irk me when they call their own products "obsolete", and refuse to keep any parts line open to them. That includes cars less than 10 years old, can you imagine? That's why I drive old stuff, and preferably Asian, and preferably Nissan. Toyota got fat and westernized-corporatized- after the initial success and well deserved of the Camry. Often regretted not fixing and keeping my '84 Camry, but time had taken quite a toll- It was about 20 years old then.

1996 Toyota... | Answered on Jun 03, 2014

Hi Luis, P0404 means Exhaust Gas Recirculation Control Circuit Range/Performance.If you want to know more,please click Diagnostic Trouble Code Table .

1996 Toyota... | Answered on Jun 03, 2014

The overflow tank is not pressurised, so will not spray coolant around. The little hole is a breather. On the other side, possibilities are a cracked radiator top tank (it is plastic, and your Camry is about the right age to develop this), or a leaky hose or hose connection on the driver's side. Open the bonnet, wash the engine with a hose, allow it to completely dry, then start the engine and idle till hot, watching like a hawk with a torch to see where the leak appears. This is easier if you have a helper and the car is on wheel ramps.

1996 Toyota... | Answered on May 20, 2014

Totally compatible, except auto transmission and manual transmission.

1996 Toyota... | Answered on May 12, 2014

See here p27 on and 36


1996 Toyota... | Answered on May 06, 2014

sounds like you have more than one motor mount broken, you should get them all replaced when one goes out the rest usually follow good luck

1996 Toyota... | Answered on Apr 30, 2014

hi there. that's because the alarm thinks that someone is interfering
or stealing it. because on the jump leads. there is a voltage change.
and the alarm is sensitive to any change to it electrical system.voltage
increase / decrease.

1996 Toyota... | Answered on Apr 26, 2014

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