Exactly what the manufacture recommends.
The transmission dipstick is located on the passenger side of the engine compartment, adjacent to the evaporator case.
Not exactly. The motor is the same, but the transmission is different. The B vans with the 3.9 used a mechanical 3 speed automatic (32RH), the Dakota used a 4 speed electronic automatic (42RE). You could use the engine but not the transmission.
You will have to get your car repaired. There is no way to tell exactly what is wrong with your car without actually looking at it.
The clutch has an automatic adjuster therefore there is not a provision for a manual adjustment.
Use exactly what Toyota recommends which is more than likely 5w20 and not 5w30.
That is exactly how you would tow it on all 4's.
i don't know if this is exactly an answer but I've noticed mine does that on cold mornings (around 32 degrees)
You will need to provide more information on the problem. Is it an automatic or a standard? If it's an automatic, is it a three speed or four speed overdrive, and what exactly are the symptoms? If it's a standard, in what gear and under what circumstances does the problem occur?
On the steering wheel. What exactly are you looking for?
Take it to a dealer or fully equipped service shop that can access the trouble codes stored in the vehicle's on-baord computer and they may be able to tell you exactly what the problem is.
Exactly 7 litres
My 2000 Forester's automatic transmission exhibited a weird behavior (not exactly like you described but somewhat similar). Of course, the advice I got from the dealer was to replace the transmission, for only about $2500. However, the problem happened to be with a broken harness wire. That cost me a little under $500.
No, automatic transmissions may shift faster than a manual transmission because it takes a lot of skill to race and change gears using a manual with a clutch, however, the manual transmission allows you to decide exactly when to shift for more speed at the times you need it and for better engine performance when done by a skilled, practiced, professional racer.
Automatic movement is exactly what it sounds like it would be. These are movements that are done automatically without conscious thought.
Band Adjustments: Front Band: Tighten the adjusting screw to 10 Nm, loosen exactly 3 turns and secure with locknut Rear band: Tighten the adjusting to 15 Nm, loosen exactly 1 turn and secure with locknut.
Considering it doesn't sound like it is stock it's impossible to tell how much HP it has without knowing exactly what has been done to it.
The front automatic hub from your 2001 Xterra will fit on your 2000 model Xterra. The front automatic of's are exactly the same.
Thru the dip stick hole if an Automatic. If a manual shift then there is a fill plug on the side of the transmission. Some units have several reservoirs so check in the mnual for exactly what your model wants and how much to fill it. General rule of thumb is to the bottom of the fill hole.
My friends car did the same exact thing. It could be your transmission sensor. I am not exactly sure what the sensor is called but it has to do with the way it shifts. Overdrive sensor maybe?
Ford specified Mercon for the 1992 manual tranny for sure; so double check the owners manual if available, (it will tell you exactly which lubricant to use).
A rebuilt transmission shoud perform exactly like a new one. Hesitation is not normal. Take it back to whoever rebuilt it.
On some cars yes; but it is a lot (and I mean qute involved) of work; and generally assumed cheaper to just buy a manual transmission car. Search on google your specific car and manual transmission swap to see exactly what it would take; if it's even possible within reason.
speeodmeter quit abs lights on transmission shifts hard
Go to your local auto parts store and tell them the year, make, model, the number of bolts that hold the transmission pan on and they can tell you exactly what transmission you have.