Question about 1998 Land Rover Range Rover
Can i use a jack from a ford ranger for my Range Rover? And if so, where under the car should i place the jack to use it?
The jacks for these vehicles are usually under the hood. They are a hydraulic bottle type jack and the tools to operate it are usually located elsewhere in the vehicle. Your owners manual will tell you where everything is and how to use it. The jacks supplied with these vehicles, however, often don't work due to lack of use. You can use a jack from another vehicle as long as it is meant for a truck and not a car. The jack needs to be placed under the axle casing closest to the wheel you are removing. Range Rovers came from the factory with air suspension and jacking any place other than under the axle may result in an air suspension fault. Your vehicle may have been converted to coil springs, but still should be raised under the axle. Just make sure that the part of the jack that contacts the axle cradles it in some way. The factory jacks have a "V" shaped contact point so that the axle will not slide off of the jack while it is in the air. Your best bet is to loosen the lug nuts on the tire you are changing before you jack it up and wait until the vehicle is back on the ground to give the nuts the final tightening. The lug nut size is 1-1/16".
Posted on Apr 23, 2014
Unfortunately I believe that will require a trip to the dealer, and a hefty price tag to go with it. Most dealers refuse to let anyone else handle their security systems. And most keys have the alarm keypad built in making it even more dealer specific. I wish I could give better news.
Posted on Mar 27, 2009
Visit this website, bellow, and you can download the right manual for you car.Then, you can have a print shop print it out, or you can do it at home. It will total come to a lot less than 69.99, because the download is free. If it doesn't work, reply to his, and I will find you one that does.
Hope this helps!
Posted on Mar 13, 2009
SOURCE: what wrong?
The Range Rovers have permanently engaged Four Wheel Drive. If the tires are different sizes, they're spinning at different rates. Or trying to.
If you were off-road, it wouldn't matter too much, but on paved road, where the tires tend to grip not slip, these different rates subject a locked drive train to tremendous stress. This can bind up the gearing in the transfer case. Hopefully after only ten minutes, no permanent damage was done.
You can relieve this stress by jacking one end completely off the ground. Front or back. As the tires lose their grip on the road, you should see them spin slightly. That's good news. Once released you should be able to move again.
While it's in the air, you should probably put the original size tires back on. So choose which end to jack accordingly.
Comment me back to let me know how it goes.
Posted on Jan 24, 2009
good chance broken line going to that cylinder. it is still pushing air but just not making it all the way there look at the bleeder valve or the fill valve get spray bottle with soapy water spray suspension in the area of the valve look for bubbles.
Posted on Sep 04, 2009
Tips for a great answer:
Jul 09, 2010 | 1995 Ford Aerostar
Feb 04, 2010 | 2005 Ford Ranger
Aug 18, 2009 | 1999 Land Rover Range Rover
Jul 29, 2009 | 2007 Land Rover Range Rover Supercharged
Jan 24, 2009 | 1995 Land Rover Range Rover
Jan 03, 2009 | Ford Fairmont Cars & Trucks
Nov 27, 2008 | 1999 Ford Ranger SuperCab
194 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!
Step 2: Please assign your manual to a product: