May be clutch cable sticking, clutch lever on the gearbox sticking or the actual friction plate in the clutch sticking on the shaft. the latter would probably mean taking the gearbox out to check. The clutch lever on box is easily oiled but usually the return from a clutch is great enough to pull it back but check anyway.
clutch needs replacing good luck! not a fun job
sounds like you smoked out the clutch....
You use the clutch to change gears or stop. Not necessary when slowing down.
worn out trans most likely clutchs or oneway clutch <sprag>
Usually when you are driving down the road and you punch it, your RPM's will jump then go back down. I had this problem in my 1988 S-10 and about 2 weeks later the clutch went.
yes it does!.like all parts of a car, it depends on your driving style as well as manufacturer recomendation...for example if you tend to dump your clutch often then you clutch will need to be replaced frequently...you can tell when to replace your clutch by the feel of it when driving, if it tends to slip often or it is hard to engage a gear without depressing your clutch pedal several times, its high time to replace your clutch...when driving dont make it a habit to 'ride the clutch' ie:using your clutch when going down hill to disengage your gear without leaving the gear in neutral..
No, it will not wear the clutch faster That is a VERY unsafe driving practice. By putting the car's transmission into neutral, while going down a hill, you are now relying 100 percent on the car's brakes to slow and stop the car. This is very dangerous. The much safer way to do this is..........downshift to second gear and use the engine and the gears to slow down, while "covering the brake pedal" with your left foot, in case you need to stop rapidly. With a manual transmission, when you put it in neutral, you have dis-connected the engine from the drive wheels. The clutch pedal and the clutch plate are the parts that allow you to change gears without grinding them. Excessive clutch plate wear comes from "riding the clutch pedal" with your left foot, while driving along. Doing that partially engages the clutch plate, and makes it wear out rapidly. You should take your left foot completely OFF the clutch pedal when NOT shifting gears, and place it on the floor, away from the pedal.
Answer: Normally located down by clutch arm (that sticks out between the engine and transmission). How do you locate it? The clutch pedal depresses a clutch master cylinder on the firewall (driver side). Follow the hose line down to the where the clutch arm is located. NOTE: don't get the brake master cylinder and clutch master cylinder confused, its easy if you do not work on cars regularly.
A faulty fan clutch.
I my self held the clutch and softly and pump the rear brakes. this will slow you down to where you can comfotably apply more pressure to a rolling stop.
Press the brakes or down shift
To shift up, no, a full clutch squeeze (disengagement) is not required. To shift down, it is strongly recommended to completely squeeze the clutch in. Sqeezing the clutch lever all the way in to the grip reduces loads on the transmission, so in common street riding applications it is best to disengage the clutch fully while shifting either up or down.
Yes, always use your clutch for any kind of shifting
Pull start it in a mid range gear. While pushing down on the clutch pedal stab the brakes. It may take a while so make sure you have room to drive. If that does not work you will have to split the tractor at the clutch housing.
read the instruction manual in the book. or hold the clutch button down while u change gears. pretty simple
Idle Air Control Motor malfunctioning.
when the engine dies
Most likely, a broken pressure plate.
Clutch! they're great!
Tell him to back off.
Shut the throttle. Pull in your clutch. Kick the gear lever down. Let out the clutch. More advanced: Shut the throttle. Pull in your clutch. Kick the gear lever down. Blip the throttle - let out the clutch.
my oil pressure goes up while I'm driving and back down when I stop what could cause that
Sorry but that's kinda funny. Well if it is going to the floor and your pulling it back up that's not how it is suppose to work. Check the clutch fluid and make sure its at the top if it is not then top it up. Go to a parts supplier and they will sell you the right fluid to top it up. If it is a the top then it will need a new clutch put in. The reason they go to the floor is because either 1. The person driving doens't know how to drive standard or 2. The person driving does way to many burn outs which wears the clutch pressure plate down so far that it cant push itself back up. If it needs a new clutch make sure that you replace the throw out brearing, clutch plate and pressure plate.
It means he is a groper as well as a kisser.