This procedure is much the same on all years of Celebrities.
First drain the coolant into a suitable container
On the firewall locate the two hoses that go into and out of the hearer core and remove them. There should also be rubber insulators on the inlet and outlet of the heater core, save them for the new heater core.
Inside the vehicle remove the under dash cover. Locate the heater duct. It has a number of small screws plus clips that hold it in place, remove them. The duct should then be removed. There is also a small cover over the heater core inlet/outlet tubes. It is held on with three screws, one of which is a little hard to see, remove them and take off the small cover. It may be "glued" in place by a tar like insulating material. The heater core is held in place by two strap clamps over it which are held on with two screws in each. Remove the screws and clamps. The heater core will now come out
Reverse the procedure to install the new heater core. Refill the coolant and check for leaks.
how do you repace the Ignition Module
To change the dash light bulbs you must remove the instrument panel.
The 1989 Chevy Celebrity V6 is rated at 130 hp.
No, there is no access hole for the fuel pump on a 1989 Chevrolet Celebrity. To change the fuel pump or replace the filter "sock" it is necessary to drop the fuel tank out of the car. I have been tempted to make my own access hole but never have.
I am not into doing upholstery so I took mine to an upholstery shop.
The water from your 1989 Chevrolet Cavalier cooling system. Remove the heater core water supply hoses. Remove the heater core retaining bolts. Reverse the process to install the new heater core.
Behind the Radio/ Heater Control, center console, mounted against the firewall. And yes, it's extremely difficult to replace. It involves basically tearing the entire dash board apart.
The starter solenoid is located on the top of the starter.
All Chevrolet Celebrity cars are FWD (front wheel drive).
The 1989 Chevrolet heater core can be found behind the kick plate. You will need to remove the passenger side kick plate in order to access the heater core.
On all models of Chevrolet Celebrity with fuel injection the fuel pump is inside the fuel tank.
On a 1989 Chevy Celebrity the heater hose leaves the water pump via a hose barb then runs along the top of the passenger side frame rail and then into the heater core. The heater core is in the firewall below the blower fan on the passenger side of the car. The return hose leaves the heater core and runs along the firewall then to the water outlet below the thermostat.
I found a site that listed the curb weight of a 1989 Chevy Celebrity at 3100 pounds. Of course that would vary depending on the engine and other options on a given car.
No other Chevrolet doors will interchange with Celebrity doors. Some other "A" body doors may fit but the lines and mouldings don't line up with the Celebrity body lines. I understand that Pontiac 6000 doors come the closest.
Heater core has air in it and or plugging up.
To replace the timing belt tensioner on a 1987 to 1990 Chevrolet Celebrity V6: 1. Use a 3/8" breaker bar to release the belt tension, move the belt out of the way. 2. Remove the single bolt out of the center of the fixed end of the tensioner. The belt tensioner will now come off. 3. Install the replacement tensioner and put the belt back on.
According to my factory service manual the throttle position sensor voltage on a Chevrolet Celebrity should be between 0.5 V and 5.0 volts as it moves through its range of motion.
No................... Its located in the center of the vehicle but you will need to remove the side panels if equipped and then remove the lower heater core cover and the heater hoses.............
Down the tube where the trans dipstick is. Use a long funnel that fits into this hole.
The dash and fire wall need to be taken out.
600.00 to 900.00
All Chevrolet Celebrity's use struts in the front. As information they use shocks in the rear suspension.
No spark in your 1989 Chevy Celebrity 2.8 V6 is usually caused by either: A failed crankshaft position sensor. A failure of the ignition module. A failure of the engine control module or associated wiring.