I'd assume that the coolant hasn't been changed in a while. Take it to a garage or if you have the tools do it yourself. If you are not having cooling issues in hot weather, then just drain and replace the coolant included the plastic expansion tank. If there are any cooling issues or leaks, then take it to a garage and ask them to test. The radiator may be clogged inside preventing a free flow of coolant. They will either flush the system or replace the radiator.
The maintenance required light comes on aeveryfew thousand miles. After you get an oil change the mechanic is supposed to reset that for you. I would take it back and have it done, or google it and do it yourself.
Look in the required maintenance booklet that came with the vehicle. Probably 90 or 100 thousand miles.
Tushar, With a Honda, as long as the scheduled maintenance is followed 113K miles is not even half the life of the engine. Stick with your maintenance schedule and you will get over 300K out of your car. Just remember, DON'T PUT OFF YOUR MAINTENANCE.... Good luck, Tom
The answer depends on the degree of estimation required. To the nearest thousand it is estimated as 0.
It depends on your driving style and how old the car is. For a new car, you should expect to pay may a few thousand dollars for maintenance. For an older car, you should expect to pay more.
The maintenance schedule for a 2005 Toyota Camry is available through Toyota. However, based on the average mileage for a vehicle of this age, the next maintenance comes at 110 thousand miles. It requires one rotation, one replacement, one fluid change, and three items for inspection.
One Thousand Magical Herbs and Fungi and Magical Drafts and Potions were required for Potions lessons.
Given that all the required oil changes and maintenance is done at the prescribed (or sooner) intervals and that it isn't driven like someone is in the Indy 500, it should last for a good number of years and conceivably several hundred thousand miles before the engine would need to be rebuilt. The same is true for any brand of automobile or truck. Proper maintenance is a key issue as is how one drives.
Without the year, make, and model, an exact answer can't be given here. However, in very basic, you will either need the code specific to your car, or you can run it up to your dealership. They can reset it in just a few minutes for a fee. From time to time, you can find the code directly in your owner's manual.
As long as you keep up with the maintenance, depending on manufacturer, it should last well over 200 thousand miles. I've seen Asian imports (Toyota's and Honda's mainly) with up to and including 500 thousand miles with the original engine and transmission. Regular maintenance includes and is not limited to, Fluid and Filter changes, Transmission flushes, Transmission pan gaskets(if leaking) and regular checkups.
Mine is an older model but I had same issue. The maintenance required light is on a sensor so it changes after a set number of miles. It's to remind you to take your car in for an oil change and things like that. It's factory set, typically; there's probably nothing wrong with your car if you've had an oil change in the past few thousand miles; if not, take it in, it can't hurt. To turn it off (this is based off of my model and I'm unsure if it would be the same for yours) there is a little hole looking thing in the dashboard glass cover/window[around your speedometer and the maintenance light.] Put the tip of the key into the hole and push a little; the light should reset.
As the four thousand other variations on this question all say, no.
The cost of the vehicle is dependent on the model year. Prices can start at fifty thousand dollars and go up from there. This price does not include the maintenance cost of owning one of these vehicles.
Mainly preventative maintenance, oil changes every three thousand miles transmission and coolant flushes every thirty thousand miles. Tire rotaion every 7 thousand miles and rotate and balance every 14 thousand miles. Brake inspections every other oil change. and replacement of air filter every 15 thousand miles. waxing and heavy detail on your vehicle every six months and last but certainly not least checking your tire pressure and oil depth every time you get gas.
1 kilogram = 1000 grams. You now have all the information required to work out, for yourself, the answer to this and similar questions.
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great cars, they had problems with connections to the sensors at the plugs, but they fixed that with a recall. The biggest service issue is the timing belt, has to be replaced every 60,000 miles. If you do regular maintenance cars run good and last a long time. My shop we are seeing them with 175 to 210 thousand miles running fine with regular maintenance.
A thousand thousand million has 12 zeroes.
2,000/ two thousand
This is a question that's asked a lot. The V6 has a cam drive 'belt' rather than a chain. The belt is scheduled for a maintenance replacement every 90 thousand miles. Cheers
For some people, buying used isn't an option; they want a brand spanking new car. They want to select the color and all of the features that go on it. There's definitely a pride of ownership and peace of mind in being a vehicle's first owner. Some of a new car's advantages include: reduced maintenance: A new vehicle won't need maintenance for the first several thousand miles, and then only an oil change and tuneup are required. Some manufacturers even cover the cost of those routine maintenance items. The new vehicle likely won't need new tires, a battery, exhaust system or brakes during the first few years of ownership or longer.
thousand: 6,172,000 ten thousand:6,170,000
There are 4 thousand ones in 4 thousand.