The cost of replacing a part is a very general question that unless specified exactly is hard to answer. First, is who is replacing the part? Is the Dealer, an independent repair shop, a junkyard, the guy next door or you doing the replacement. These will all yield different prices. Not to mention that within all of these will be different labor rates and different part price mark ups. Second, what is the quality of the part? Is it a name brand, generic (white box, economy), OEM or used part? All of these will be different. Price will even differ between name brands, sometimes significantly. Thirdly, What is the warranty of the part and who is offering the warranty (the shop the parts house or the manufacturer). Limited Lifetime will have restrictions. Lifetime warranty isn�t always the best part either. Fourthly, Each vehicle can have different options that will affect how long it takes to change a part or make it call for a different part. Such as heavy duty cooling system, air conditioning, 4x4�s may have a steel plate that may need removal, Automatic or manual transmission, the list goes on. Fifthly, What additional parts will be required? Long life coolant or standard coolant, R12 or R134a air conditioning freon if it needs to be discharged or replaced? Additional adapters other fluids that may need to be added or changed? All of this will affect price. Sixthly, is the car a new car or an older car? Labor manuals or guides are set up based on a new car. Additional time may be required due to seized or rusted bolts, additional aftermarket accessories that were installed etc. So you can see where there is a great potential for variances. I offer this insight: If you take it to an independent garage like I always recommend, consider how long they have been in business. What is the quality of there work, are they honest? (see the FAQ how do you choose an auto repair shop for additional insights).
Your local auto parts should have some black stuff you can rub on and fix the leak and it's suppose to be permanent. I have never used it, because I would replace the tank instead of repairing it. Check with this web site to find one if you want to replace it yourself. www.car-part.com
On my grand prix, i had to replace my actually pipe that goes from my filler cap to my tank. It was completely rusted thourgh. If that is your problem, the cost well be that of the part. Which was about 40-50 dollars. It is not that diffucult to change the part. All you have to do is take off the tire and the plastic molding in the wheel well. After that just follow the tube back to the tank.
In a 1991 Pontiac Grand Am : According to my Chilton's Auto Repair Manual : ( 13.6 U.S. gallons )
atautozone in AZ
get a book and find out numptey
It is cheaper to replace the heater core than it is repair it
it will cost you 200 dollar if do it yourself
how do you find out if wheel bearing is bad on a 2001 grand am gt
No, the only thing it could possibly do is blow the bulb.
Its in the fuel tank. you need to drop the tank to repair.
You can replace an exhaust clamp with a new one.