If the clutch adjustment is correct, so that the clutch takes halfway through its travel, then it's time for a new clutch pressure plate/clutch plate/throwout bearing combo. One other reason might be grease on the existing clutch plate due to sloppy mechanic assembly.Or a combination of the two. New clutch time!
Sounds like you put the clutch disk in backwards, the flat side goes towards the flywheel and the raised side rides inside the pressure plate.
If it's a hydraulic clutch there isn't an adjustment. Just make sure the fluid is up. If it still slips or won't disengage you probably need to replace the clutch.
If it is hydraulic, there is no adjustment, just make sure no air is in the line. If it is cable, then there should be a screw at the clutch lever which will tighten the cable. If the clutch really slips, then, well, plates will have to be replaced.
Clutch is either misadjusted or needs to be replaced.
Your new clutch slips because it is not adjusted correctly. It is a simple adjustment. Depending on the transmission, it may be simple or complicated. It is frequently possible simply to remove the plate where the transmission fluid drains and adjust it from there. Some are quite a bit more difficult.
cant its hydraulic if the clutch slips its time for a new 1
You probobly need to replace the clutch.
when it slips or grinds
If the clutch slips when not engaged. (Plates worn)If the clutch rattles when disengaged. (Bearing, basket issue)Acrid burning smell at speed when accelerating (Indicates the clutch is slipping at speed).
NO FREE PLAY AT TOP POSITION - CLUTCH SLIPS AND VEHICLE DOES NOT MOVE TOO MUCH FREE PLAY AT BOTTOM - VEHICLE WON'T SHIFT CLUTCH DOES NOT RELEASE
Usually, a manual transmission clutch slipping is caused either by oil on the clutch from a leaking rear main engine seal, or it's from a worn clutch. Honda clutches are operated with a hydraulic master/slave arrangement and as such are self-adjusting. Whether it's worn clutch or leaking rear main seal, you'll need to remove/replace the engine or transmission to get to the problem.
Generally, the clutch slips because it has become worn, either through time or abuse or both, or the cable is binding or damaged.