This is a tough one, and really depends what market the car was sold into, there are some subtle important differences. When swapping parts around on these cars you should try to stay within ranges of similar cars. ANY Subaru transmission will fit in your car, but you are best to look at the years 1990-1994. Electrically and physically any auto transmission installed in a Subaru car 1990-1994 will fit and hook up in there (except the Justy). If we are dealing with a 2 wheel drive car you can hook it up and forget it (using the speedo drive from the donor car), but if dealing with a 4 wheel drive car the final drive ratios (front and back) MUST match. The ratios are different between the years, between the markets (the market the car was sold into), between the models, and between the engines (turbo, non turbo, 2L, 2.2L, 2.5L and I believe Europe has a 1.8L). Unless you do your homework with a friendly Subaru parts man, to make sure you are getting the right ratio, you would be best to snag the rear end assembly to match your transmission (from the same car) to be "safe". I hate to say this: but at some point swapping in used parts is simply not worth the value of the finished result, especially if the used part(s) are no good and you must go through this again, I can't (and won't) make that call, but I will say "be careful".
Yes u MUST change the computer if you are changing the transmission from auto to manual (visa versa). The computers are different for the especially where the trannirs are concerned.
depending on car, u will need new computer, torque converter, transmission, auto shifter, bell housing (if not included with transmission). The last answer was backwards giving you info for changing an automatic into a standard.
The transmission may need a flush and filter, or in my 92 accord I solved the problem merely by changing the transmissions computer.
A car with an automatic transmission allows you to do less work while you drive. The car does all of the gear changing for you so you just have to concentrate on accelerating and steering. There is also less damage done to the transmission as human error is removed and it is run by a computer.
Depends if you have a manual or automatic. Manual transmission, no, there is no transmission computer. For an automatic transmission, the engine computer and transmission computer are one unit typically called an ECM, Engine control module. There are many different names for and ECM. Ford started using computer controlled transmissions in the early 90's and late 80's.
there is a computer for the automatic transmission but i did not think there was a relay. I would have to double check.
why automatic type data when type through keyboard in computer
The transmission computer is only found in automatic cars because it controls that which in a manual car the driver controls, the shifting. The transmission computer is what generally makes a car automatic because it changes gears automatically without any effort from the driver (except of course the gas & brake).
The transmission computer is an important part of all automatic vehicles. It controls the gear changes without the driver having to manually do it themselves.
Electronic control unit or computerElectronic control unit or computer
no The computer will loose all set codes when the battery is disconected for any amount of time usually 30sec to 5min depending on make of car
To change an automatic galant to a 5-speed, you need a Computer for the Manual transmission of that year, and an engine.
Is yours an autoshift, or a fully automatic transmission? With the autoshifts, the synchroniser has a bad tendency to go out because of improper clutch manipulation. This shouldn't be an issue with a fully automatic transmission, however, and if that's what yours is, the first two culprits would be faulty circuitry in the transmission computer, or poor coordination between the computer in the transmission and the engine computer (this was a recurring problem for Allision automatics coupled to Detroit Diesel motors). There should be a way of reading off fault codes from the transmission, but that's going to probably require you to go to a mechanic with the necessary computer software to do such.
The problems may be overwhelming. The onboard computer may not be able to handle a different transmission. It all depends on the interconnectivity between engine, computer and transmission.
Yes,wires will hook up the same and no you dont have to change the chip. I would DISAGREE WITH PART OF THE ABOVE ANSWER. You will need to get the correct computer for this AND NEW CHIP.
The engine computer on the firewall also handles the transmission.
Replace your AT Control Unit (Automatic Transmission Computer)
If its an automatic it is a sealed transmission and has to be taking to the dealer and hooked up to their computer to check the fluid level.
if the bolt up you can you might need to add some computer stuff depending on what year the car or truck is.
4 Speed Electronically Controlled Transmission. An automatic transmission with 4 forward gears and shifting that is controlled by a computer.
The purpose of the automatic transmission is that is shifts for you. You'll want to lock your transmission into your ideal gear for going up and down steep inclines to prevent it from downshifting, but, other than that, you typically let the computer do the shifting for you.
I can tell you for a fact it is not an 4L80E, the "E" stands for electronic and there are no wire connectors on an 1989. Installing a 4L80E in an 1989 would require changing a lot of wiring harnesses and the computer for your truck. Good luck.
yes you can ,but you will need to buy and have installed, a new flywheel, bell housing, transmission, clutch, and drive shaft. then you will also have to have installed a clutch pedal inside the car. and to top it off, it the car has a computer, you will need to buy a computer to match a standard shift instead of an automatic shift. cheaper just to change cars
Automatic Repeat reQuest, an errot control mechanism for data transmission.See the Related Link.
A manual transmission will require a driver operated clutch pedal to shift gears, and thus allow for shifting on demand as opposed to waiting for a computer to determine shift points. An automatic transmission uses computer algorithms to determine shift points based upon engine load, speed, and overall fuel economy. More driveline drag exists with an automatic transmission because of more moving parts, and thus an automatic will typically have slightly lower fuel economy than a manual transmission equipped vehicle.