Either the transmission tail seal or the transfer case input seal has failed. The transfer case has to be removed to replace the seals.
Either the output seal on the trans or the input seal on the transfer case has failed. You will need to remove the transfer case to change both seals.
It is a sensor on the transmission that reads the rotational speed of the input shaft.It is a sensor on the transmission that reads the rotational speed of the input shaft.
The input sensor reads the speed of the transmission input shaft.The output sensor reads the speed of the transmission output shaft.The transmission computer uses these sensors to help time the shifts, and to run the speedometer.The input sensor reads the speed of the transmission input shaft.The output sensor reads the speed of the transmission output shaft.The transmission computer uses these sensors to help time the shifts, and to run the speedometer.
well the transmission sensor is used to make sure the trans is in the right position with the right gear ratio . ALSO if the trans fluid is low AND BINGO you got it mister.
a faulty torque converter, faulty fluid pump, broken input shaft, worn forward band/Worn clutches/Low fluid level
No. The transmission is sealed to the input shaft and torque converter inside the bell housing of the transmission. It is possible to leak oil into the bell housing, but that will not migrate into the sealed transmission. If your transmission fluid looks as dark as your motor oil, a flush of your transmission may be in order. -Steve
A 1999 Dodge Ram transmission does not have an input speed sensor.
Dozens. Tps, MAP, crank, cam, coolant temp, ambient temp, knock, abs wheel speed, transmission input and output speed, transmission range, transfer case position, airbag, ac pressure,Just off the top of my head.Dozens. Tps, MAP, crank, cam, coolant temp, ambient temp, knock, abs wheel speed, transmission input and output speed, transmission range, transfer case position, airbag, ac pressure,Just off the top of my head.
Automatic transmissions lose acceleration driving uphill because of the torque converter. The engine turns one side of the torque converter and the other side is splined into the input set of the planetary gears. The torque converter uses fluid to turn the input shaft in the transmission. When the transmission is locked into gear and going uphill the torque converter has to work against power losses from the tires on the road and when the engine is working harder the torque converter cuts or "shears" the fluid and it causes the transmission to overheat. Always make sure you have enough fluid in the transmission
Input and output in medical terms is fluid going into the body, and fluid leaving the body.
Because of a bad input shaft seal. Replacing this requires that the transmission be removed from the vehicle.
For a Cavalier, you have to turn her on for a few minutes to warm up the fluid. Then use the dip-stick on the transmission fluid input. May I add that it takes 10 miles of driving to get the transmission up to operating temperture. Check the fluid level accordint to instructions in the owners manual. Sometimes this is hot in park, cold in park, depends on the vehicle. Make sure the vehicle is sitting on a level surface. Do not overfill as this can damage seals.
Remove the transfer case shield, if equipped.Drain the transfer case of fluid.Remove the front propeller shaft.Remove the rear propeller shaft.Remove the transmission shift control cable clip from the transfer case.Remove the transmission vent hose clip from the bracket, if equipped.Disconnect the speed sensor electrical connector. Disconnect the inline to engine harness electrical connector. Remove the inline connector from the harness bracket.Disconnect the encoder motor electrical connector. Remove the clips from the transfer case brackets.Disconnect the transfer case vent hose.Support the transmission with a suitable transmission jack stand.Remove the transmission mount nuts.Remove the crossmember bolts.Remove the crossmember.Remove the transmission mount boltsRemove the transmission mount from the adapter.Support the transfer case with a suitable jack stand.Remove the transfer case adapter nuts.Remove the harness bracket. Important: The following service procedure must be performed with the assistance from another technician.Remove the transfer case, perform the following:Slide the transfer case straight back toward the rear of the vehicle.Rotate the transfer case so that the front output shaft is above the torsion bar bracket.Rotate the transfer case (with the input shaft slightly lowered) so that the transfer case is parallel to the torsion bar bracket.Lower the transfer case.
Check your fluid level, the input shaft will get noisy and fail when the transmission is allowed to get low on gear lube.
They read the speed of the input and output components of the transmission.
They are the two wire sensors that are screwed into the front of the transmission case. The input is closer to the engine.
The transmission computer uses it to know the rotating speed of the input shaft.
It measures the speed of the transmission input shaft. The transmission computer uses this info for shift timing.
There is no one answer. The entire transmission, all trans cooler lines, and the trans cooler all have fluid in them. Anything that contains fluid has the potential to leak anywhere. On a transmission there are a number of moving parts, such as input shafts and output shafts, each with a seal. That is a likely source for a leak, esp given the age of this transmission. Another likely source for a leak is the rubber cooler lines and/or the clamps. But really, the entire transmission body can leak at any seal or gasket. There are literally dozens of opportunities for a transmission to leak. The only way to find it is raise the vehicle and search out the leak.
Gearing down works by changing the gear ratio on the transmission, transfer case, or differential. It increases the RPM of the input while reducing the output RPM to increase power.
There is an output coming from the VSS (Vehicle Speed Sensor) and an input going into the ECM (Engine Control Module).
you could have a bad transmission pan gasket which is cheap and easy to fix yourself, or you need a new one. Besides the transmission pan gasket, there are other places the transmission could be leaking from: INPUT SHAFT: fluid would be coming out form the front of the tranny close to the engine. OUTPUT SHAFTS: fluid would be noticed directly below the driveshaft where it connects to the tranny or a rear-wheel-drive vehicle or the left and right axleshaft of front-wheel-drive vehicles. OTHER: tailhousing gasket, speedometer gear input seal, shifter housing seal/gasket, and any other mating surface which has a gasket or seal in it depending on particular vehicle.
The input and output speed sensors are on the front of the transmission case. Both are two wire sensors. The input is closer to the engine.
to the right