Hino Gearbox

Hino Gearbox Related Searches

An Automatic Transmission

Hot Searches

Hino Gearbox Supplier & Manufacturer from China

Okorder.com is a professional Hino Gearbox supplier & manufacturer, offers integrated one-stop services including real-time quoting and online cargo tracking. We are funded by CNBM Group, a Fortune 500 enterprise and the largest Hino Gearbox firm in China.

Hot Products

FAQ

I have checked the owner‘s manual and it does not give the location of the automatic transmission fluid or what kind. Any ideas on how to find it? The car will not go in reverse and I am taking it to my mechanic tomorrow but I just want to check the fluid myself today. And yes its probably not the fluid but the transmission, which is a total bummer.
could desire to be secure, yet additionally could desire to be ineffective. Magic in a can can't end any leak, everywhere on an vehicle. superb guess is to get the leak fastened, rather of going low-value and dropping the money.
I need to find out if my mechanic is giving me the run around. I have a 2002 Isuzu Axiom. Apparently, it has a 4 valve pump transmission, this particular year being the only year that has one. This part needs to be replaced and supposedly is very difficult to find and can be expensive. I would like to know what this part is, its usual price and if it is truly that hard to find?
its a 4L30 transmission and the mechanic isn't lying. they had problems. if regular transmission shop he should of been able to get the updated assembly. if a regular garage just have him yahoo/google after market transmission suppliers to se if they have the pump
What‘s the best transmission fluid to use in 1986 Mercedes 560 Sel W126
Dexron III is specified for the old ZF 722.3 series transmissions, which is what you have in your vehicle. However, true Dexron III has been discontinued and unavailable since 2005. Its replacement is Dexron VI, which is either semi-synthetic or full synthetic, depending on brand. Dexron VI is vastly better in every respect: it dramatically reduces wear, improves shift performance (especially in cold weather), and lasts MUCH longer - especially the full synthetic versions. However, if your transmission is leaking or having shift problems, you might want to stick with a cheaper and thicker Dexron III-equivalent. There are many, many brands still available which claim Dexron III compatible or some such nonsense, but note that licensed, genuine Dexron III is no longer available.
Is there a website I can order a transmission for my 2000 Ford Taurus?How much would it cost?Thanks
most reputable transmission shops can do the job of a rebuild, there is no need for a new transmission unless you have a large hole, or crack in the casings.
My car runs for 10 mins. Soon as the car warms up the transmission stops. It‘s a 02 Honda civic with 100,000 miles on it
Sounds like you are low on transmission fluid. Check the fluid with the car warm and running.
I went to get my oil changed yesterday and they told me I need to get my transmission fluid flushed. They showed me a drop of the fluid and it‘s brown instead of pink but I haven‘t had this car for very long (it‘s used) and I have never had to get a flush before so I am not sure about how much it costs usually. I didn‘t get it then because I didn‘t have the extra $109 to pay for it. Is this a typical price for a transmission flush? I wasn‘t even at a dealership or major chain shop.
the old transmission flush scam is something only females and gay guys have to deal with because auto mechanics think these types of people don't know jack about car maintenance. Your car does not need a transmission flush. As a matter of fact, it is dangerous to get a transmission flush since it will probably shorten the life of your transmission. You can, however, get a transmission fluid change after 150,000 miles (if you have an automatic transmission). The fluid change is another scam because it requires the shop to drain the fluid from the bottom (1/2 the fluid) and suck the other half out of the torque converter through the filler tube. 90% of shops will do it one way or the other but not both. Therefore only half your fluid gets changed. But they charge you for a full fluid change. I would find a new mechanic if I were you. One that owns his own shop.
I have a 1999 GMC Suburban. I believe the transmission is a 700R4. Today when I got to work and parked I noticed that the transmission felt different than usual when I moved it into park. So I moved the gear leaver back to drive and the transmission would not engage. I put it back into park, moved it to drive again and the transmission engaged. Just a little bit ago, I left work to go to the store and it shifted fine at first then in about 10 minutes it would not engage any gear. I put it in park, killed it and started it again. It took a couple of tries but I got it to go into drive and limped it back to work. Up until today I have not had any problems with it. It has not made any weird noises and it has run just fine. What could be the problem? The vehicle has about 120,000 miles on it and it is not just drive that will not engage. When it won‘t engage, it won‘t engage any gear. When it does engage, it engages all of them.
The first thing you should do is check your transmission fluid level and condition. If it is low, then your transmission might be leaking fluid and low fluid just might be causing your transmission to do what you are describing. However, if the transmission fluid looks black and/or strongly smells burnt, then you have internal transmission problems and you either need to have it rebuilt or replaced. If the fluid checks out, then I would look at all the wiring going to the transmission. Many times, the wiring can become corroded because of exposure to weather and moisture and mess up the signals from the computer to operate the transmission properly. And, if that's not the case, then you could have faulty shift solenoids or the computer itself might have went on the fritz. Did your engine light come on when the transmission started acting up? If it did, take it to an auto parts store and have them scan it. The trouble code you get might be related to your problem and you can start there.
how do you traditionally flush your transmission with out a flush machine tool on a dodge neon
I don't recommend the flushing machine, it pushes the crap that is trapped on the filter, backwards, through the transmission and supposedly out the other line. The passageways in a transmission are small and run the risk of clogging with this flush. Better to just drop the pan, clean/change filter, and if your car has a drain on the torque converter, drain that, if not then leave it be and you've changed half the fluid and the rest will mix. Do it again at 5,000 more miles.