It makes me wonder how many people get told they need a rebuild when all they need is a little part. Shop online, find the best price on the right product, and have it shipped right to your door. It is the transmission speed sensor which cost about 23. Replacement brand parts are the most affordable solution for your replacement needs! It's designed for an exact fit on your vehicle-and easily plugs into the electrical harness for a proper fit. He said it was my Transmission Control Solenoid. Fluid level check and change 2.
I was coming up a hill and had no problems at all prior, when i got to the top and the truck went to shift it wouldnt any more. I was told by a supposedly trustworthy mechanic that there were no bad sensors and that it needed a rebuild. But I replace the sensor don't remember what it's called on the side of the tranny. Just as well plan on buying a new trans. The sensor has a spark plug like design.
Droping the oil pan and observing the condition of the fluid and whats in the pan will be the indicator of what may be wrong. No offense to anyone who posts on this site unless you are guilty as over charging your own customers. Thank God that fellow stoped by and made me think twice about what I was doing! He said I would be wasting my money and time if I continued. It would not engage into 2nd gear or higher. Some of our top Transmission Solenoid product brands are , and.
Any special tools or just the proper socket? Is there any chance this is just a bad selonoid? I learned a valuable lesson on this and that is to take a similiar approach as you would with the engine. Here at Advance Auto Parts, we work with only top reliable Transmission Solenoid product and part brands so you can shop with complete confidence. . This needs to be added to the Haynes and other manuals on trouble shooting the automatic transmission. Even after reading diagnosis all over the internet and the Haynes manual and that damned mechanic none indicated it would be the speed sensor.
I was about to take my trans out for a rebuild but I was told not to. This happened out of the blue. I could only go about 10 miles per hour and reverse was fine. I used a cresent wrench or and open end wrench if big enough. By the way Shane that fixed the problem just fine! P 1 Post a reply to this message: Username Registration: All visitors are allowed to post messages Name: Email: Notify me when I get a reply to my message: Yes No Icons: Subject: Message:.
Don't trust your mechanic until maybe a second opinion. After you get the transmission out flush your lines and the cooler at the bottom of the rad. Transmission will not engage 1-2nd or 2nd- 3rd. Advance Auto Parts has 6 different Transmission Solenoid for your vehicle, ready for shipping or in-store pick up. All Replacement brand items are backed by 1-year, unlimited-mileage warranty. It only takes about 20 seconds to take care of it. If there are no hard pieces of metal it is probably or most likely electrical or external in nature.
Problem fixed - shifted fine. To keep this from happening again add an inline cooler. We've worked hard over 11 years designing a website experience that makes it easy for anyone to idenify whether parts fit their car. Can someone please tell me where they are located, because I can't find anything in the book. Can someone please tell me where they are located, because I can't find anything in the book.
Not an auto repair expert? You've come to the right place to get affordable quality Automatic Transmission Solenoids for your Dodge Dakota. Just plur your Dodge Dakota and Year into the Year Make Model selector above and when you search for a Automatic Transmission Solenoid Auto Parts Warehouse will only show you parts that fit your vehicle. There was soft sludge on magnet but I understand this to be normal. Anyone with an idea please let me know. When it comes to your Dodge Dakota, you want parts and products from only trusted brands. It wont go into any gear now not even reverse.
A guy walking by saw me working on my truck and was curious to what I was doing. . . . . .
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