there is no simple way, there is only the right way remove the oil pan and reinstall it with a new good quality gasket. are you sure it is the oil pan leaking? never seen one leak before, usually it is the intake manifold The 1st thing you should do is figure out where the lleak is coming fromand what kind of fluid it is. I like to get a big peice of cardboard and put it under the car. Mark wher the tires are and in the morning, you will know exactly where to look for the source. It might be as simple as excessive oil spilled on the frame from changing the filter or as bad as a transmission. The important thing is to know hwat it is.
Chevy impala 1969 model
It was for heavy duty use. Trucks, and the Caprice/Impala.
Yes it will, Direct bolt up.
That casting number belongs to a 1971 Impala. It is a 400 small block chevy. These can be pretty good motors.
Put a small funel in the spout where you remove the transmission dipstick and pour slowly
1990-1996 Chevy Caprice 1994-1996 Chevy Impala Chevy GMC C-1500 Half Ton to name a few. Generally any Big Car or small truck from 1988-1998
2 bolts hold it in and you have the hot wire from the battery to take off the starter and 2 small wires and just pull it out.
Everything. The Chevy II was the small, economy car of its time. In it's early years, starting in 1962, you could get that car with a 4 cylinder. The first from Chevy, other than the Corvair. You could not even get a V-8 in it for the first 2 years. It is a uni-body car, as well, which means that it does not really have a frame. The body is part of the actual structure. Now, the Impala was the full size car. You could get a 6 cylinder, but not a 4. Another thing, you could get a big block engine in the Impala. The Impala also had a independent, full frame. They both had a sticker price about $1500 apart. The Impala was more.
It was in the Impala/Caprice, later Chevelle's, and pick up trucks. It was considered a high torque motor. Not high performance.
In the 1970 Chevrolet Impala, the 250 L6, the 350 V8, the 400 V8 (small block) and the 454 V8 (big block).
An impala is a type of small deer, so it's a mammal.
Could be several things, however, it is probably an exhaust leak, or in the valve trane. I would start by checking the oil, however, as this is a warning sign, of it being low.
I have a 2005 Chevy Impala and had a hard time locating the radiator drain plug, as well. You access it from inside the engine compartment. It is on the lower left-hand (drivers side) inner corner of the radiator. There are 3 different small hoses running directly in front of the drain plug, which makes it difficult to see. Good luck!
Pretty difficult unless you have small hands. Under glove box is very tight. Only a couple screws but hard to remove and bolt back in. Would be simple if you could get to screws. I am trying to get mine out now. Anyone have any tips?
That is a front wheel drive, transverse mounted motor, so I do not see it. The Grand Prix, now, would work, because they did it in the Impala. The Grand am is a little too small.
Start with simple jobs like paper route, or grass cutting. If the child has skills like fixing computers, you can start him/her out fixing friends/neighbours computers for a small fee. Hope this helps.
In a small amount (a few ounces), probably not. A larger amount may effect water pump seals.
Do you mean the MAF sensor? That is the Mass Airflow Sensor and it is the square gray and black box that is next to the air filter. It has a small bundle of wires connected to it.
Enginge Oil capacity (quarts/liters) 3.5L V6 - 4.5/4.3 3.9L V6 - 4.5/4.3 5.3L small block V8 - 5.0/5.7
how do i set the timing for a chevy 350 small block?
The small block chevy turns in a clockwise rotation.
back the rocker nut off until the lifter begins to tap, then tighten then 1/2 to 3/4 turn http://www.classiccarauto.com/impala/how_to/adjust_valves.shtml
Not really. They're about the size of an American deer, I think.