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trouble codes toyota 94 4runner 14


KENNEDY thoroughly recommends reading these instructions before using the trolley jack, even if you have used a trolley jack on a vehicle before. Reading these instructions carefully and understanding them fully will enable you to raise a vehicle correctly and will prevent injury to yourself or someone else as well as damage to the vehicle and equipment. Because this product is also used in conjunction with axle stands, please follow all relevant safety instructions regarding the lifting and supporting of vehicles. l Always take care to avoid injury when carrying or moving the jack. l Always check vehicle owner’s manual for correct vehicle weight. l Always use on specified jacking points, on a level surface and with a solid foundation. l Always check that jacking points are not corroded before use. l Always engage the handbrake before the vehicle is lifted and use wheel chocks at the end of the vehicle opposite the jack to guard against wheel movement. l Never use for manoeuvring vehicles. l Never use the jack if you suspect a fault. See the ‘Trouble Shooting’ section on page 6 for further information. l Never lift a car when somebody is under it, even with secure axle stands. l Never work under a vehicle only supported by a jack. After lifting the vehicle, support immediately with properly rated axle stands. l Never exceed the rated load capacity or tamper with the factory set overload valve. l Never lean against the raised vehicle. l Never modify the jack, it is not designed to support extensions or cradles and could become unsafe.

Accessory drive on Renault 1.5 DCi engines - Gates Corporation

Certain Renault 1.5 DCi models, produced between June 2001 and June 2002, without air-conditioning, could have issues with the accessory drive belt, as a result of tensioner problems. The tensioner base plate could deform, resulting in misalignment, belt noise and early failure. In order to cure this, Renault launched a technical note, saying the old tensioner (OE ref. 8200262773, 8200292784), the 2 tensioner bolts (torxhead) and the accessory drive belt (OE ref. 8200020924) have to be replaced. Vehicles involved: *Clio II, Symbol, Van 1.5DCi. Chassis codes: BB07, BB08, CB07, CB08, LB07, SB07, SB08; with engine K9K700 or K9K702. *Kangoo, Rapid, Express 1.5DCI. Chassis codes: FC07, FC08, KC07, KC09 ; with engine K9K700, K9K702 or K9K710. How to proceed: Loosen tensioner bolts Remove old accessory drive belt Remove old tensioner bolts and tensioner Install new tensioner (OE ref. 8200328372) Use 2 new bolts (OE ref. 7703002059 - hex head) Install the 2 bolts hand tight Install a new Micro-V® XF belt 5PK1133 (OE ref. 8200020924). ATTENTION!!! The pulleys of this drive have 6 grooves, while the needed belt only has 5 ribs. The groove closest to the engine bloc has to remain free. Tensioning the new belt: The belt has to be tensioned (with tool Mot. 1638, OE ref. 0000163800) to a higher tension than with the original drive set-up Technical Bulletin 013 Copyright © 2006 Gates Corporation


The steering system consists of solid steering shaft with a lower joint assembly. Stealth and 3000GT models are equipped with a Supplemental Restraint System (SRS) that includes an air bag and clockspring located in the steering column. WARNING: On Stealth and 3000GT, before doing any repairs, disconnect and shield battery ground. Disconnect SRS connector at control unit. Use caution when working around steering column (air bag could deploy). TROUBLE SHOOTING Refer to TROUBLE SHOOTING - BASIC PROCEDURES article in the GENERAL TROUBLE SHOOTING section. REMOVAL & INSTALLATION STEERING WHEEL & HORN PAD R & I Removal (All Models Except Stealth & 3000GT) 1) Remove horn pad. On Galant, push horn pad toward top of steering wheel for removal. On Precis, push and turn horn pad assembly to remove and disconnect horn button connector. On all other models, remove screws and/or pry horn pad from steering wheel. 2) On all models, place reference mark on steering wheel and steering column shaft for reassembly reference. Remove steering wheel retaining nut and washer. Using steering wheel puller, remove steering wheel. CAUTION: DO NOT hammer on steering wheel during removal, as it may damage steering column. Installation To install, reverse removal procedure. Ensure reference marks are aligned. Tighten steering wheel retaining nut to specification. See TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS table at end of article. Removal (Stealth & 3000GT) 1) Set front wheels in the straight-ahead position. Remove STEERING COLUMN

obd ii drive cycle obd - OBD Clearinghouse

PURPOSE During the OBD--II drive cycle, the OBD--II system checks each emission control system by monitoring it for proper operation. It is necessary to run the OBD--II drive cycle: D After repairing an affected vehicle to eliminate a fuel--related or emission--related diagnostic trouble code (DTC). The OBD--II drive cycle will monitor the affected emission system and confirm that the repair was successful. D If the vehicle’s I/M test (“smog check”) results indicate that the OBD--II Readiness Monitors are “incomplete.” Readiness Codes for 1996--98 models are not set to “complete” until all required monitors have gone through one complete monitor cycle. OBD--II monitors could identify a failure. After that, Readiness Codes are set to “complete” after each individual monitor has been completed. Effective January 2, 2001, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) will require that vehicles must have all OBD--II Readiness Codes “complete” at the time of an I/M test. This bulletin contains: S OBD--II drive cycle procedure for 1996-97 affected vehicles only (Refer to the appropriate service manual for 1998 and later model OBD--II drive cyle procedures.) S Warranty claim information for OBD--II drive cycle on all affected vehicles. NOTE: On 1996--97 V6 models, after all Readiness codes are complete, turning the ignition off will cause all the Readiness status readings to show incomplete (“INCMP”). This may require that an I/M test be performed before the ignition key is turned off.

Avoid High Fructose Corn Syrup in Your Workout Fuel| High fructose corn syrup is a sweetener commonly found in sports drinks. This sweetener leads to problems such as diabetes and obesity. In addition, your body has trouble processing this substance, which will lack the nutrients that you need. Vitalyte electrolyte replacement drinks are made with natural ingredients that your body can rapidly absorb. Our products will give you the energy you need. For more information call 1-800-283-6505.

Flex Gas Pipe Design & Installation Guide - TracPipe

CSST system must be installed in accordance with Each installer must meet applicable qualifications in Section 4.10 of these instructions. accordance with state and/or local requirements as established by the administrative authority which Sound engineering principles and practices must enforces the plumbing or mechanical codes where be exercised for the proper design of fuel gas pip- TracPipe ® ing systems, in addition to compliance with local CounterStrike® CSST (corrugated stainless codes. The installation instructions and procedures steel tubing) flexible gas piping material must contained in this Design Guide must be strictly fol- only be installed by a qualified person who lowed in order to provide a safe and effective flexi- has been sucessfully trained through the ble fuel gas piping system or system modification. CounterStrike® gas piping installation pro- All installations must pass inspections by the local gram. official having authority prior to having the gas ser- gas piping is installed. The vice turned on. All requirements of the local natural gas utility or propane supplier must also be met. This document provides general instructions for the design and installation of flexible fuel gas piping systems using CSST as piping material. The guide must be used in con- Only the components provided or specified by junction with state and local building codes. Local OmegaFlex® as part of the approved piping sys- codes will take precedence in the event of a tem are to be used in the installation. conflict between this guide and the local code. In the absence of local codes, installation must be The use of CounterStrike® tubing or fit- in accordance with the current edition of National Fuel Gas tings with tubing or fittings from other Code, ANSI Z223.1/NFPA 54, the National Standard of flexible gas piping manufacturers is Canada, Natural Gas and Propane Installation Code, CSA strictly prohibited and may result in seri- B149.1, ous bodily injury or property damage.

H735 Syntetic Flexible Hose - Johnson Controls Inc.

The synthetic hoses consist of a seamless PA compound inner layer reinforced with a braided layer of high performance synthetic fibre. This reinforcement is protected by an oil, weather and abrasion resistant Polyester Elastomer Compound. The standard assembly length is 0,9 meter with one straight and one elbow 90 degree hose fitting. The fitting connection is 1/4” metal tube with 7/16”-20 UNF swivel nut connection suitable for 1/4” SAE male flare. Other lengths and/or fitting connections configurations (Style 50, 51 straight or elbow) are available on request (quantity orders only). Features zz Very flexible zz Low minimum bend radius (30 mm) zz One straight and one 90° elbow pressure connection zz Polyester Elastomer Compound construction zz High pressure safety ratio zz Low effusion Application These synthetic hoses are designed for pressure measuring connections. They provide, for example, a very flexible connection between a refrigerant compressor and pressure controls. The hoses can be used for all non-corrosive refrigerants including R134a, R22, R404a, R407c and R410A with pressures within the maximum pressure range of the hose. Hoses are tested with common compressor oils in combination with above mentioned refrigerants. Ordering Codes Pressure Connection Fitting Connection Length (cm) H735AA-30C H735AA-40C 40 H735AA-50C Aditional Features 30 50 H735AA-70C H735AA-90D Straight x 90° elbow 1/4” metal tube with 7/16”-20 UNF swivel nut connection suitable for 1/4” SAE male flare

Bleeding Procedures - Bepco, Inc.
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CONTENTS, PART I - Consists of the bleeding procedure for the Hydraulic Brake Booster only. The Hydraulic Brake Booster works in conjunction with the Power Steering Pump and the Power Steering Gear. CONTENTS, PART II - Consists of bleeding procedure for the Brake System. The Brake System consists of the Master Cylinder and the Wheel Cylinders. The Hydraulic Booster System uses power steering fluid. IMPORTANT! The Brake System uses hydraulic brake fluid. THESE SYSTEMS ARE SEPERATE! USE OF THE WRONG FLUID TYPE WILL CAUSE SEAL DAMAGE TO OCCUR. DO NOT MIX THE TWO SYSTEMS! PART I BLEEDING PROCEDURES FOR THE HYDRAULIC BRAKE BOOSTER 1. Fill power steering pump reservoir with power steering fluid. 2. Start engine and run for approximately two seconds then shut off engine. 3. Check fluid level; add as required. 4. Repeat steps two and three until (power steering reservoir) fluid retains constant level. 5. Raise the front of the vehicle until the height has cleared the tires. 5-a. Run engine at 1000 to 1500rpm. 5-b. Depress brake pedal several times. 5-c. Turn steering right and left, making light contact with wheel stops. 6. Turn the engine off, recheck reservoir fluid, and add if needed. 7. Lower the vehicle and repeat steps 5-a, 5-b, 5-c and 6. 8. If pedal is up and firm, the vehicle is ready for road testing. 9. If reservoir fluid is extremely foamy, let the vehicle stand with engine off for one hour, then recheck. Section I - Trouble Shooting & Guidelines • Page 9 SECTION I - TROUBLE SHOOTING & GUIDELINES PART II - ALL VACUUM UNITS - BLEEDING PROCEDURES IT IS RECOMMENDED THAT ALL BRAKE BLEEDING BE PERFORMED WITH A PRESSURE BLEEDER. IF ONE IS NOT AVAILABLE, USE THE FOLLOWING PROCEDURE:...

Troubleshooting Guide - Bepco, Inc.
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• Check for engine vacuum, make sure manifold is open and clear of carbon build up. • Use a vacuum gauge to check the vacuum at the booster, do not guess. • Check vacuum hoses for soft spots, deterioration or collapse (replace hose if in doubt.) • Check brake pedal for binding. • Check the condition of the foundation brakes, drums, linings, and brake shoes for binding. • Check for air in Hydraulic System. • Check for any line restrictions. PEDAL KICKBACK • Check for dirt or foreign matter in Hydraulic System. • Before replacing the booster, remove the master cylinder to clean any dirt out. Also; Clean out the rest of the Hydraulic System. BRAKE WILL NOT RELEASE • Be sure a brake booster with residual check valve is not used with master cylinder with check valve. • On remote mountd boosters, disconnect the line between the master cylinder and the brake booster. • If the brakes release, the trouble is in the master cylinder (possibly the brake pedal is binding.) • If brakes do not release, disconnect the line from the booster to the wheel cylinders. • If the brakes release, the problem will be in the booster. • If brakes still do not release, the problem is in foundation brakes. • If brakes will not release on firewall mounted brake booster, disconnect the hydraulic line to the wheels. • If brakes release, the problem is in the booster or master cylinder (be sure the brake pedal is not binding.) LOW BRAKE PEDAL • Make sure master cylinder reservoir is full. • Check for air in the hydraulic system. • Make sure there are no leaks in the wheel cylinders, lines or fittings. • Check the foundation brakes for proper adjustment, cracked or over-sized drums. SPECIAL NOTES: Common Causes of Booster Failure

Tom Rosario GM Master Cylinder/ Brake Booster Assembly

Low brake pedal, DTC stored in ECBM. Owners of a slew of 2009-13 GM cars and light trucks (complete application list below) may complain that their brake pedal feels very low or sinks to the floor on brake application. Upon scanning the brake system, you may find DTC C027B logged in the ECBM. One likely cause of the trouble, reports GM, is a small vacuum leak between the master cylinder and the brake booster. A missing or dislodged O-ring is the source of the leakage. The illustration at right shows a typical GM master cylinder/brake booster arrangement. The O-ring should fit over the raised area on the cylinder and into a small groove in the booster, as shown. So what causes the O-ring to dislodge or go missing? Removing the master cylinder without pumping the brake pedal several times to exhaust the vacuum in the booster. This typically occurs, says GM, when the cylinder is disconnected and moved aside to get to another component for repair. Repositioning or installing a new O-ring should eliminate the vacuum leak and subsequent pedal issues. Vehicles that are prone to the trouble are 2009-12 Chevy Colorados and GMC Canyons; 2009-13 Cadillac CTS & SRX models, Chevy Corvettes, Impalas, Malibus, Traverses and GMC Acadias; 2010-12 Buick LaCrosse models; 2010-13 Chevy Camaros & Equinoxes and GMC Terrains; 201113 Buick Regal and Chevy Cruze models; 2012 Chevy Captiva Sports;...

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