Failed line, seal, hose, caliper, etc.
Generally speaking, it should be at the top of the caliper where the brake line enters, so that when you bleed them the air will rise to the highest point and escape.
the rear brake hose? it connects up on top of the frame on an L-bracket, which goes into a hose, and the block is mounted on the rear axle.
under the middle rear, either side in line filter.
You can find a vacuum line diagram for a 1989 Dodge Dakota by checking the owner's manual. You can also find them at different auto part retail stores.
Only one line per wheel - feeds into the brake caliper or wheel cylinder
The 1999 Dodge intrepid brake lines schematics diagram shows the routing of each brake line. The diagram will show the brake line routing from the master cylinder to each wheel.
Brake lines come out of the master cylinder and go to each wheel.
Could be a restricted/damaged brake hose or brake line on the left front.
two bolts in the steering knuckle and the brake line are all that attach to the brake caliper
buy some stell brake line and bend it up then place double flare on the ends
The proportioning valve is on the drivers side in the rear, just follow the brake line from the wheel cylinder, rubber line, you will see it at the end of this line.
You need a special tool called a fuel line disconnect to release the tabs.
Along the frame, near the cab to bed line underneath.
First off, a 1995 Dakota is fuel injected. The fuel line hooks to the injector rail.First off, a 1995 Dakota is fuel injected. The fuel line hooks to the injector rail.
Remove wheel Re-install 2 lug bolts to hold rotor in place Remove flexible brake line Remove caliper mounting bolts Slide caliper off rotor
You put it in on the low side in the line about center of the engine.
It is a Proportioning valve. It controls how much pressure is applied to the brakes on each axle. During heavy braking this prevents rear brake lock-up.
Possible brake line leak
It is the slot up top, just below the brake line.
No resistance from the brake pedal could indicate very low brake fluid, a broken or leaking brake line, bad master cylinder, blown out caliper pistons or rear wheel brake cylinders. Another possibility: Did you just compress the brake caliper pistons during a repair operation? If so, you may need to pump the brakes (slowly) a few times to re-extend them. While doing so, it will feel like there is no resistance from the brake pedal.