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2007-05-08 23:50:54
2007-05-08 23:50:54

If there is one - it should be located in the top of thermostat housing

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Where is the coolant bleeder valve located on a 2003 nissan maxima 3.5


not all cars have bleeder valves; it may be located on the intake manifold or the pipe neck that the radiator hose goes into


open bleeder on engine by the upper hose outlet.


The thermostat should have a air bleed valve built in and the air bleed valve should be facing straight up.


You can't bleed it any other way, you have to bleed it through the bleeder valve to get all the air out.


After you have completed work on the cooling system and you begin to replace the coolant, open the bleeder a couple turns. As you pour coolant into the reservoir air trapped will escape out the bleeder. As soon as you see coolant come out of the bleeder close the bleeder valve and continue to add coolant to the reservoir until you have reached the full mark. Replace cap on reservoir. Allow vehicle to run through a drive cycle and cool down. Top off reservoir to full mark if necessary.


bleed it the same way u would bleed the brakes the bleeder is on the driver side of the trans on the bell housing


I don't know where specifically they would be (if there are any at all...), but on most of the engines I have worked on that have had them, they were in the engine block somewhere, with the intended purpose of a drain, not an air bleed. I don't think many modern cars (if any at all) have bleeder screws for coolant.


It should be a bleeder screw connected to the cooling system, it might be two.If you find it,you should open one at a time.Pour coolant into the system slowly,until coolant start coming out of the bleeder screw and then close it . DO it to the second screw too.Now if you do not have the bleeder screws.Pour coolant into your system slowly and squeeze the top hose until no bubbles come out and the coolant level should go down at this time and then pour alittle more in there



If it has bleeder valves then use them to bleed the system, if not, jack up the front of the vehicle as high as possible. Remove the radiator cap and start the engine. Add coolant to keep the system full. This will allow air to escape.



well, if there are two bleeders at the same level, the one that works will suffice, at a lower empty rate. If there is no second bleeder, use a small diameter siphon, or remove the lower hose from the radiator.


The "bleeder screws" that come to mind are:Brake bleed - found at each wheel caliper / wheel cylinderEngine coolant - NOT found on a Windstar engine. Cooling system bleeding/burping is basically through just running the engine with the coolant reservoir cap off.


SAME WAY AS ANY OTHER CAR!if you mean bleed brakes? then just turn car off, open bleeder screw, pump pedal, close it, repeat till pedal gets goodif coolant: open "bleeder screw" on radiator hose and let it run for 15 mins.


I cant think of any cars that are built with coolant system bleeder screws. However the drain petcock is normally located on the passenger side bottom of the radiator usually on the fan side. I have never needed to bleed or burp a coolant system, the top of the radiator is always the highest part of the system and the air will naturally find its way there, I always fill the last bit slowly and gently squeeze the upper rad hose to help the bubbles find their way up.


There is only valve to bleed coolant and not air. If you want to bleed air of the system, you need to park the car on incline of 10-15 degrees (front ahead) and run the engine for some time. It will work out all air.


The same way you bleed brakes, but use the little bleeder valve on the slave cylinder. The same way you bleed brakes, but use the little bleeder valve on the slave cylinder.


The coolant air bleed valve is located on the top of the thermostat bypass pipe/heater pipe assembly. Close the valve once a continuous stream of coolant is expelled from the valve.


follow lower hose to rear of engine. rember to bleed. bleeder located on the upper radiator hose housing.



You should not need to bleed coolant. Ever. If the coolant is filling up on its own the stuff in there is not coolant and you have a big problem.


The bleeder screw for the coolant system is on top of the motor, tword right side of the intake manifold. It should look like a nut with a flat head screw in it on a piece that goes into the motor.


The Villager engine does not have a coolant bleed valve.


There is a gold color bleeder screw on the thermostat housing. Open it up and add coolant until the fluid comes out of the bleeder screw with no bubbles. Then just tighten it back up and put the cap on.



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