The first thing to suggest is to take your car to a shop that has done this before. This is a "no fun" job, and you should have replacement parts in hand before doing anything, because it will need non-stock (non-stocking) replacement parts, and doing this job more than necessary gets old in a hurry.
1) 10mm and 12mm wrench
2) Phillips and flat head screwdriver(s)
3) 5 gallon pail of patience
4) hands the size of a gnat, and fingers with 6 joints
The left front and right front are the same (mirror images of each other).
If you are here because your key seems to bind in the lock (but will go with jiggling) you NEED a replacement lock cylinder, there is nothing to fix, it was designed that way, get replacement parts in hand before doing anything else.
1) drop window about 1 inch
2) remove door panel (bezel around inside door lock, 2 screws 1 above door handle (behind black foam plug) 1 below door handle (behind square plastic pop-out insert) screw at front of door panel, 2 screws below door panel, it should now pull off, disconnect wiring to window switch at plug and place panel aside)
3) on the lock end of the door is a metal bar that goes from top to bottom, you must remove the bottom nut (12mm) and the two top nuts (12mm). The top studs have a slot in them, with a flat screwdriver turn them out. Now you should be able to move that black bar around enough for you to get the 2 10mm nuts behind on the bracket that holds the door handle in the car.
4) unclip the plastic rod clips and the door handle will come out in your hand.
5) the door lock cylinder is retained in the door handle casting by a clip, remove that clip and the cylinder falls out.
Putting it back together is the reverse of removal, keeping in mind those two top studs holding the black bracket adjust how the top of the window hits the weatherstrip.
what is the cost to fix an overheating Subaru Legacy Wagon. Is it the thermostat? How much are they to replace?
In the gas tank
In general, many of the 1990 through 1993 parts are interchangeable on the Subaru Legacys. But your best source would be a 1991 Subaru Legacy, followed by a 1990 Subaru Legacy. Verify the bolt patters before purchasing from 1992 or 1993.
Previously answered: www.graphics.cornell.edu/~v/bcstereo/
If you have a fuel injected then yes
Do you still need some assistance?
are you checking my knowledge. 65;
There is no "Govenor" the car is can go 200 km/h Dr Subaru
It is important to keep the right types of fluids in a car, to help it run smoothly. A 1992 Subaru Legacy Wagon DEXRON III for automatic transmission and for manual transmission: GL5 75W90 gear oil.
The fuel pump relay on a 1992 Subaru Legacy is just above the internal fuse box. The fuse box is located on the drivers side, under the dash.
Is the oil leaking and hitting exhaust? if so it is the o-ring in the oil pump. Subaru is known for that!
try web site www.graphics.cornell.edu/~v/bcstereo/
The headlight has a couple of large black covers on the back that can be unscrewed. Remove the head lamp being careful to not touch the glass.
it is in front of the engine block under the water pump kinda low on the engine
Pull out the ashtray and then the panel above and the cup holder . Radio will then come out
Well... Hopefully, for your sake..there isn't any *It will cause a massive explosion*
6.5 x 6.5 both front doors and rear wheel wells.
no such thing for one its obd and for two OBD-II wasnt put in any subaru until 1996
just had mine done last week and it was £175 fitted by local garage
I would bring it in, because you can never be sure
Subaru Vivio was created in 1992.
Differencial is for the rear and is a real thick oil where trans fluid is red like my head
All fuses that run engine, ignition, and safety equipment is under hood, all other accessories is in the passenger compartment
Subaru Impreza WRX was created in 1992.