It uses brake fluid in the brake fluid reservoir. The clutch fluid (brake fluid) is fed by the brake fluid reservoir. The clutch fluid reservoir is just beneath the brake fluid reservoir. So, add fluid to the brake fluid reservoir to fill the clutch fluid, also.
We have just had some probems with our Mazda E2000 Campervan, and needed to fill the clutch fluid. While we had some difficulty finding the reservoir, there is a reservoir near the steering wheel on the left. It says that it is for brake fluid, but it is also for the clutch. We bled the clutch and while bleeding it the reservoir where the brake fluid is store dropped confirming that this is also the clutch reservoir. Hope this helps.
According to the 1997 Ford Contour Owner Guide : The BRAKE FLUID reservoir is ALSO the CLUTCH FLUID reservoir
If your car has not been used lately the first thing you would want to do is look at your fluid levels. Most cars have a hydraulic clutch. The reservoir for this is usually next to the brake fluid reservoir. If your fluid is empty then your clutch will feel extremely loose and not work, you need to fill the reservoir and bleed the clutch. I hope this will help.
If my memory serves me correctly, and the clutch is a hydraulic verson, then normally they top up through the brake master cylinder reservoir
on driver side firewall,theirs a clutch master cylinder. use dot 3 brake fluid.
The clutch operates off the brake fluid reservoir...Fill the brake fluid
Clutch shares fluid reservoir with brake system, open drivers door and pull off small plastic panel at side of dashboard.
usually you have a bad slave cylinder or clutch master cylinder. check the fluid in the clutch reservoir. on drivers side next to brke master cylinder it is a small container with a black 2.5 inc cap if empty fill to fill line and pump clutch pedal until you get some resistance
The clutch fluid and the brake fluid can both be filled in the brake fluid reservoir.
As on many vehicles,the clutch fluid reservoir is shared with the brake fluid reservoir.Pretty easy to find.Whatever you do,don't get confused between gearbox oil(which goes in the gearbox..DUHH!)and brake/clutch fluid.
the brake and clutch are both contained in the same reservoir and use the same fluid, look at the side of the brake master cylinder reservoir there is a fill line on the side of the clear reservoir
The clutch fluid reservoir is by the Power Distribution Box in your engine compartment which is by the drivers side of the engine compartment ( use DOT 3 brake fluid in the hydraulic clutch )
According to the ( 1996 ) Mercury Tracer Owner Guide : ( the brake fluid reservoir is also the hydraulic clutch fluid reservoir )
Passenger side engine compartment greenish reservoir with "POWER STEERING FLUID" printed on the lid
drivers side firewall high up, small plastic reservoir
Idk, try turning the car off and then seeing if it will slip into all the gears. Then go check your clutch fluid and see if it's low or all gone. If any air gets into the clutch line (which starts at that clutch fluid reservoir and then goes to your clutch master cylinder Then the clutch wont release from the transmission all the way. It is a quite common problem and quite easy to fix. 1. Fill the clutch reservoir with clutch fluid 2. Pump the clutch a few times 3. Crawl under your car with a small box end wrench and open the bleeder valve (Should be on your clutch master cylinder 4. Let it dribble and go pump up your clutch tell it feels stiff 5. Top up your clutch reservoir with some more fluid. 6. Get a lift kit, and some big knobby tires and wheel that sucker its just that simple, Have fun
From memory, I'm pretty sure the clutch reservoir is located just inside the dashboard near the drivers door (RHD models). It's behind a small removable panel.
I believe this is a non adjustable clutch system, which means its a hydralic system, no adjustments. Either a slave cylinder down on the transmission itself or on firewall next to brake master cylinder there's a reservoir for the clutch. If its empty then you have a leak somewhere, try to fill it with brake fluid and pump clutch pedal several times to get clutch back and look for leaks
Clutch fluid comes out of the same reservoir as brake fluid. So...go buy a little bottle of DOT 4 fluid (for the love of all that is good DO NOT PUT DOT 3 IN A SAAB!) and pour it in.
Where do you fill clutch fluid in a volvo
Why does the radiator fill up the reservoir
Yes , a 1996 Ford Explorer with a manual transmission has a hydraulic clutch ( which uses DOT 3 brake fluid )The clutch fluid reservoir is in the engine compartment , on the drivers side , between the power distribution box and the inner fender
I was looking at the 2000 Ford F-350 Owner Guide and the drawing shows that when you look in the engine compartment from the front of the vehicle , the clutch fluid reservoir is by the firewall just to the left of the brake fluid reservoir ( like the brake fluid reservoir it takes DOT 3 brake fluid meeting Ford specification ESA-M6C25-A )
Well your clutch should be a hydraulic clutch system and if your pedal is stuck on the floor that would mean that there is possibly no fluid in your reservoir. The system might also need to be bled. To do this you need to fill your reservoir with fluid (brake fluid). Your reservoir is located on the left side of your brake master cylinder. On the right side of the transmission you will see your slave cylinder for your clutch. It will have a hard hydraulic line going into it, (looks like a brake line), and on that slave cylinder there is a little nipple that you can put a 8mm wrench on. Okay now for the bleeding process. You will need a buddy for this. Have your buddy sit in the driver seat and hold the clutch to the floor. When he has it all the way to the floor, open up that nipple and let the fluid, (or air), out. When the pressure slows tighten the nipple back up. Have your buddy let the clutch back out and repeat the process until you dont have any air coming out of that nipple. Should look like a solid stream of fluid with no bubbles. You may have to fill your reservoir half way through the process.