The clutch is not adjustable, it's hydraulic and as such adjusts itself. The problem you are describing is the result of a failed clutch system, typically a leaky hydraulic component.
Not on the clutch itself but on the clutch pedal there is one for starting.
Not with the clutch by itself.
problem in the clutch linkage or throwout bearing, check for binding in the exterior linkage before getting into the bearing, it may be worn or just binding on the shaft, could also be clutch itself as springs may be weak from time
You don't adjust the clutch brake itself - that gets replaced. If you're trying to adjust the clutch itself, see the related question "how do you adjust a clutch on a Class 7 or 8 truck"... I've spelled it out there already
A hydraulic clutch requires no adjustment, as it constantly adjusts itself.....if you are having problems getting into gear then check your fluid level and bleed the system, if the clutch is biting too high then its probably because the clutch is worn. If after checking the levels and bleeding you still have problems, then it could be a release bearing problem ..
If it ain't the clutch itself then its prob. your slave or master cylinder.
Usually on the firewall, driver's side, opposite the clutch itself.
Remove the fan itself then remove the clutch from the fan
You can adjust the clutch pedal free play but not the clutch itself.
im sure this is on the clutch pedal itself.
Depends on the type of transmission you have. If it's an automatic, check the transmission fluid with the vehicle running to make sure it isn't low. If it's not and the transmission slips you've probably got an internal problem inside the transmission. If it's a manual transmission it could be the hydraulic fluid is low if you have a hydraulic clutch, or it could be the clutch itself. If you've got an older clutch that's not hydraulic, it could be out of adjustment, or the clutch itself is bad.
Have a look at: Clutch slave cylinder Clutch cable More than likely the clutch itself has broken spring(s)
If the clutch disengages properly then the compressor should not be running. Most likely the clutch itself is bad instead of the compressor.
It's a hydraulic clutch so its self adjusting. If your having problems the clutch itself may be bad or your slave cylinder may be going bad.
Yes it actally does but sometime it has someone to protect
the clutch cable on my peugeot partner van has detached itself from the pedal.How do i go about changing the cabel?
The throw out bearing may not be releasing properly. The pilot shaft bearing may be bad. The clutch itself could have a broken spring, or the slave cylinder could not be allowing the clutch to disengage properly. There should be an access hole on the bell housing to look and see what's happening (with the engine not running.) If you don't see a problem then the transmission will need to be removed to find the cause.
It sounds like something is defective in the clutch pedal linkage, or actually within the clutch itself.
If it is a stick, it could most likely be the clutch master cylinder or the slave cyliner. Check around the master for any leaks. Also, check the transmission itself and the clutch pedal in the cab. If there is fluid on them, that is probably your problem. Another thing could be the clutch pressure plate. If it is an automatic, check the transmission fluid and consider a transmission service.
Yes. For example, the problem manifested itself means that the problem revealed itself.
It has a self adjusting clutch so all you need to do is get in the car lift the clutch pedal up as far as it will go (towards the dash) and then push it all the way to the ground and the clutch will adjust itself! Good Luck!
A problem, in itself, has no value.
The labor to replace a clutch on a 1996 Pontiac Sunfire can range from $670 to $850, depending on where you go. This does not include the cost of the clutch itself, which is roughly $800.
the clutch slave cylinder on this car is located inside the transmission itself. The part has a rubber bushing that separates the the hydraulic lines and bleeder, from the section that is located in the transmission housing itself.