Yes it can. It's not only purpose to start the vehical but it does connect the trans to the engine. Tarns to the flywheel to the torque converter then the engine. They all lock together
A spring is used to hold together the clutch and the flywheel.
Take the engine shroud of the top of the flywheel - take the flywheel nut off - Put a puller on it and pull the flywheel off remove the old pieces of key and replace with a new one, and reverse process putting it all back together.
The magneto air gap is a precision measurement that's taken between the edge of the flywheel and the ignition coil armature. The flywheel and the crankshaft are held together in alignment by the flywheel key.
No, the flywheel is bolted to the back of the crankshaft. It is a large metal disk with teeth around the outer edge for the starter to turn the motor. There is a smooth surface on the flywheel face. when the clutch is engaged it is catching the flywheel so to speak, by pressing the two surfaces together tightly. This makes them one and so the engine is now turning the gears in the transmission, which ever you have selected at the shifter. A flywheel is only in a manual transmission.
Torque converters cannot be serviced as they are welded together, the only way to fix them is to remove the transmission and torque converter and replace the torque converter.
20 thousandths of an inch will suffice. Fairly forgiving ..........loosen the coil and place a standard business card between flywheel and coil. Allow magnetic force from flywheel to pull together and sandwich card between flywheel and coil. Tighten coil. This will work fine.
The starter has a gear that meshes with the engine flywheel gear which is by where engine and tranny come together.
You count the little number next to the element and you count how many there are add them together and there you have it. But if you are balancing an equation than you must use those numbers but do not add them together
Remove the inspection plate/dust cover from the bell housing. Disconnect the torque converter from the flex plate. Remove the drive shaft from the transmission. Separate the engine and transmission and support the transmission while you remove the flex plate. Replace the flex plate and put it all back together.
If it's an automatic transmission it can stay in the car. Simply unbolt the torque converter from the flywheel and the trans from the engine. If it's a manual trans it's not that simple. You don't have enough room to slide the engine forward from the input shaft on the trans. It's easier to pull them both together.
The three branches of government work together by balancing and checking one another. Each branch has a specific duty that works cohesively with the other branches.
No you don't, though it would be convinient to have the desired vehicle in the shop only once, rather than twice.
(Apex) C. Add all the elements togetherD. Subtract the total amount of elements from the products
in the exause right before the bolts the link it together about where your dash is
On a 1971 Kawasaki 500, how do you unstick a frozen clutch? The clutch plates must have fused together in the 7 yrs it sat still.
The drivetrain or powertrain is composed of all the units joined together in a vehicle to make it move. We usually speak in terms of the engine and drive train, so it's everything from the engine "back" or "out" depending on the car. From the front you have the flywheel on the rear of the engine, then clutch, then transmission, then driveshaft, then differential then axles to the wheels. That's a manual transmission. If you have an automatic, you won't have a flywheel or clutch. In their place would be a flex plate and torque converter. On front wheel drive cars, they sometimes have a transaxle, which is combination transmission and differential. Out from there are the axles to the wheels. These are sometimes called constant velocity joints.
Everything is back together and ready to run I assume. Just fill the transmission and fluid will be pumped into the torque converter as it runs.
It might be the catalytic converter has overheated and had the honeycomb inside melt together.
A torque converter itself VERY rarely leaks. It's possible, but HIGHLY unlikely. If you have fluid leaking there, it is most likely the front transmission seal. The casing of the converter itself is basically two halves welded together, if the converter itself is leaking, there is most likely some pretty significant damage, so the leak would be the least of your worries. You can always check by disconnecting the battery and wiping the converter clean with a rag then slowly turning the flexplate. If it really is the converter itself, you will easily be able to see where it is leaking.
A phase converter takes single phase electrical power and turns it into multiphase electrical power. It is very difficult to explain how exactly it does this, but it involves routing power to different capacitors and sequencing them to work together.
marks on a timing belt, cam belt flywheel, etc. which must be synchronized together so pistons and valves will operate properly with out interfering with one another
Use a clutch alignment tool when you assemble the clutch assembly to the flywheel and the transmission should slide in. Never force it together!
Depending on the year, make and model you can probably purchase a bolt in or a weld in cat.
The Triple Entente was formed in 1907 between Britain, France and Russia. It wasn't an official alliance. They just all agreed to try to work together. They were concerned that Germany was getting to be aggressive (such as expanding the navy and wanting an empire), and thought they'd be best facing them if they were all together. In short, they were concerned that a war might start because of Germnay, and didn't want to be vulnerable if it did start.