Some cars have no valve and you have to loosten the line to bleed the cyl. Fill the slave cyl as full as you can get it before mounting it .
have someone pump clutch pedal about 3 times and hold to floor,then go to your clutch slave cylinder,its bolted on the side of transmission,with rubber cover,and open bleeder valve ,u might wanna get aclear hose that fits the bleeder valve and put other end in glass container so u can see air coming out,then bleed your clutch damper ,which is located on left side firewall.
Hydraulic clutches use a slave cylinder mounted at / on the transmission to operate the clutch lever. It has a bleeder valve much like a brake wheel cylinder or brake caliper. It typically shares the fluid in the brake fluid reservoir. Use penetrant to minimize the risk of shearing the bleeder valve. Once the valve is working, use the same sequnce to bleed as for brakes. Depress the clutch, open the valve, close the valve, release the clutch, repeat till clear fluid (no old fluid which is YELLOw) and no air, flows. REFILL THE RESERVOIR as needed.
Not unless it is on the thermostat housing.
The 1993 Saturn used a self adjusting hydraulic clutch system on the manual transmission vehicles. As such, the clutch never needs adjustment. If you're having trouble with the clutch, it is most likely because of a worn or damaged clutch assembly.
Hydraulic fluid could be used in two locations on your 1993 saturn. your brake system is of course Hydraulic, in this case, the easiest way to change the fluid is to obtain a vacuum brake bleeder kit from your local parts store. you will need to loosen each bleeder screw on all 4 wheels and attach the vacuum bleeder. keep an eye on the fluid level in the master cylinder so it doesnt get too low. 1 large bottle of brake fluid is enough to do an entire vehicle. If you are talking about the clutch fluid, which is also hydraulic, there is no method of changing the fluid. the unit is sealed and offers no bleeder.
Use the bleeder valve to bleed the system.
follow the line from the master cylinder for the clutch usually there is a bleeder screw on the fire wall a couple feet from cyclinder, get some one to pump the clutch as you would bleeding the brakes, then theres a nother bleeder screw b4 the line goes to the flexline by the trans
You should be able to find it on the brake caliper.
There is no "heater core" bleeder that I know of. I'm assuming that in the earlier thread he meant the radiator bleeder which is on the bottom of the radiator. Let the engine warm up for 10 mins, then let it cool down, and then recheck your fluid levels.
Right above the slave cylinder there is a bleeder screw. Just unsrew it and have someone hold in the clutch to start the bleed.
Low pressure line from the compressor (Larger hose)
The clutch may have been installed incorrectly, but the most common reason is that the clutch cylinder needs to be bled, replacing the clutch on the 4 cylinder requires disconnecting the slave from it's lines. the bleed valve is at the top of the bell housing opposite side of where the line enters. The procedure is the same as for brakes, loosen the bleeder, push the clutch pedal down and either air or fluid or a combo of both will come out, with the pedal down tighten the bleeder and then pump the pedal, hold the pedal and repeat opening the bleeder, keep doing this over and over until no more air comes out. Remember to keep the reservoir full, and never forget to hold the pedal down until you have tightened the bleeder. This is all accessible from the panels around the shifter on the inside of the cab. A quick trick I learned for doing it yourself is to attach a tube to the bleeder about a foot long that points straight up or into a catch bottle with the end of the hose sitting below the level of the fluid, you can then repeatedly pump the pedal without tightening the bleeder, you will go through a lot of fluid doing this but it is easier for one person to do, once you've pushed the pedal 10 or 20 times tighten the bleeder and you should have good pedal.
You may be able to gravity bleed them by opening the bleeder, the reservoir, and letting it sit for a few minutes making sure to keep full level. You can also use a vacuum brake bleeder if you have one. The other method requires two people one to push the clutch pedal and one to open and close the bleeder. Push the pedtal to the floor and hold it there, now open the bleeder to release the pressure, then close. At this time the pedal can be allowed to return. Keep doing this until a only fluid comes out of bleeder. Need more help contact me through my board and I will try to help.
More than likely the pressure plate fingers are worn. A new clutch assembly is advised
If you have to ask that question, then it might be out of your league.. A saturns clutch kit isn't much at all... 150.00 or so.. the labor is expensive. Try a garage, not the dealer
yOU CAN'T....iT'S HYDRAULIC. If it's releasing high you need a clutch.If it's low you need a hydraulic unit
Ck ABS porportioning valve located driver side frame rail, should be located right under front door hinges on frame. Apply brake try to bleed the valve at bleeder valve. Valve could be stuck. Hope this helps.
how to i change a clutch in a 1993 ford ranger
On the drivers side of the transmission bellhousing Check out : www . the ranger station . com ( no spaces ) Click on Tech Library Under the manual transmission section they have a good write-up on how to bleed a hydraulic clutch
engine diagram for a 1993 saturn
Where is the clutch fluid on 1993 nissan pickup truck.
where and how to adjust clutch pedal 1993 s10 It is hydraulic operated, there is no adjustment.
The clutch in a car equipped with a manual transmission system can sometimes stop working properly. The clutch pedal may weaken and not engage or disengage properly, much like the brake pedal in a car. When this happens, it is necessary to bleed the clutch slave cylinder; this will tighten the clutch pedal and ensure proper performance. It is helpful to ask a second person to help you bleed the clutch, as one person will need to depress the clutch pedal while the other person works in the engine bay area. 1. Step 1 Locate the clutch release cylinder under the hood of the car. Pull off the rubber cap from the bleeder screw. 2. Step 2 Attach the bleeder tube over the end of the bleeder screw. Push the tube in to secure it tightly and to guarantee a vacuum seal. 3. Step 3 Fill the jar halfway with hydraulic brake fluid. Place the free end of the bleeder tube into the brake fluid. 4. Step 4 Press the clutch pedal to the floor and release it slowly to the original position. Repeat this process several times. 5. Step 5 Hold the clutch pedal to the floor; at the same time, use a line wrench to loosen the bleeder screw until the brake fluid begins to run out into the jar, then close the clutch cylinder bleeder screw. Repeat this step several times while watching the fluid in the jar for air bubbles. (This step works best with the help of your assistant, who can watch out for the air bubbles while you press on the clutch.) 6. Step 6 Close the bleeder screw when the air bubbles have stopped forming in the jar. 7. Step 7 Reattach the rubber cap to the tip of the bleeder screw.
Did You replace the EGR valve! Happened to me!