If your car is a manual transmission, then your kinda out of luck. Its a sealed compartment. You should take it to a garage and have them pull the fill plug on the tranny and have a look. But unless your car is over 200,000. Klicks or leaking don't worry about it.
If you have an automatic, run the car around the block until she is nice and warm. Park it on a flat surface, engage the hand break and leave the car in neutral with the engine running. There is a dipstick by the firewall of the engine compartment. Give that a yank, wipe it and re-insert. Pull it out and have a look. The dipstick will tell you if you need to add or not.
I'm assuming you mean "hotwire"? Don't try it. You will fry the computer.
18w x 24l x 21h
Open the hood and look straight down on the front of the motor. It is in front of the motor by the fan.
Best answer is to check the owner's manual. If car is missing that, go to a Chrysler dealer and pick a manual up. All fluid replacement intervals are spelled out in the manual.
Johnson outboards, model RDS-24L, would be a 1962 year model, 40 hp. the boat motor is a 50 hp.
I have a 2000, I'm sure they are the same..take the four bolts off the top cover (the one that says 2.4 or whatever) and carefully lift the piece out...there are plastic and rubber boots attaching the cover to the plugs.
Refer to the transmission code printed on the information sticker on the drivers door pillar (structure where upper hinge bolts to). RE4F04V = lockingRE4F04A = nonlocking Warning: The transmission could have been previously replaced with the other type.
Check plugs and plug wires---worked for mine.
On the oil pan.