Question about 1992 Toyota Previa
I have a 1992 Toyota Previa 2 WD with starter problem. I'm trying to get a picture of the bolt/nut locations, and in particular the location of the starter stay bolt. In the 2WD Previa the starter is held by three bolts and one nut. I believe the nut location is above the starter. However, have not found it yet. I have read that removing the Previa starter is not easy. Apparently, one of the bolts may not be visible. Any photo's would be very helpful. Bob
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Posted on Jul 19, 2019
There is are 3 bolts securing the starter motor, the starter motor is located under the passenger seat area and should be accessed from under the vehicle. The key is to get the van high enough to be able to slide comfortable under the side of the van to access all bolts, only the bottom bolt has a bolt and a nut the other 2 bolts have threads which secure the starter motor onto the engine there is one bolt at the bottom, one bolt in the middle and one bolt near the very top you will have to undo the 2 x 10mm bolts that hold the dip stick first to be able to get to the middle and top bolt of the stater motor. take your time and have some patience you will get it it just takes practice.
Posted on Jul 19, 2019
Here are detailed, step-by-step instructions for the removal and re-installation of your starter motor. Hope this helps! Have a great day!
Starter Toyota Previa 1991-1997 Repair InformationREMOVAL & INSTALLATION
See Figures 5 through 12
The starter solenoid (magnetic switch) is an integral part of the starter assembly.
Posted on Nov 23, 2008
SOURCE: Location of the collant plug
The radiator drain is located on the bottom of
If you are unable to easily locate it,
try removing the bottom radiator hose as a
second way to drain the cooling system.
The power steer pump noise may be caused
by a failing pump – check it out
Auto Repair Advice by Professional Automotive Experts.
How Do I Repair My Car? / How Do I Change My Car Radiator?
window.google_render_ad(); The vehicle's radiator is the component that removes heat from the engine through thermal heat exchange. It is usually located in the front of the vehicle under the hood. The engine creates heat from the internal combustion that continuously occurs inside the engine, this heat is transferred to the engine coolant, then circulated through the thermostat then to the radiator. Inside the radiator there are many small tubes with cooling fins attached that allows the coolant to be cooled and then returned to the engine in a continuous cycle. Radiators are mostly made of 2 plastic tanks and an aluminum core.
READ COMPLETELY BEFORE STARTING!
Step 1 - Identify Radiator and Cooling System Components (under hood)
The thermostat housing is where the thermostat resides, it is connected to the radiator upper tank. The system is filled and checked at the radiator cap. The radiator is held in place by the radiator holder brackets and is usually near the top radiator tank. Some radiator configurations may vary in appearance but the concept is the same.
Step 2 - Disconnect Negative Battery Terminal
Make sure the ignition key is in the off position, loosen the terminal pinch bolt and disconnect the battery terminal (gloves suggested). Anytime you perform repair work like this it is a good idea to disconnect the battery to avoid electrical short circuits. Always disconnect the negative battery cable to avoid a short to ground and NEVER let the wrench contact to positive side of the battery. Make sure the battery is clean at all times. If corrosion exists rinse battery with water (hose) and sprinkle with baking soda to naturalize the remaining acid.
window.google_render_ad(); Step 3 - Drain Cooling System
(Bottom View) Locate the radiator drain valve, turn it counter clockwise to loosen. On some cars there is a protective plastic splash guard that may need to be removed to access the radiator drain valve.
Posted on Dec 12, 2008
No. Removal of the intake manifold is not an attractive option.
...That will cost you more time and money in the long run.
You will need to replace the intake manifold gasket, and several others.
Posted on Jan 15, 2009
SOURCE: Starter removal
believe it or not, your last statement is not untrue. I had a long talk with an engineer from ford some years back. You would not believe the amount of testing they do to make sure that parts DO NOT last beyond a specified lifespan. (you would think it would be the other way around!!!) About your problem...now you know the need for proper testing BEFORE making a repair decision. First thing you test is the battery (static charge and load test) when dealing with any electrical problem!!! Never assume anything is good till it tests good!
Posted on Mar 16, 2009
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