2001-2005 Honda Civic Rear Drum Brakes Replacement
In this video we'll show you how to replace the brake shoes and drums on a
You can click the link above to go directly to the page with the parts we
used in this video for sale.
2001 Honda Civic Rear Strut Replacement
In this video we'll replace the rear struts on a 2001 Honda Civic. These
instructions will be the same for the 2001-2005 Honda Civic.
2000 Honda Civic Si 1.6L Clutch Install
This video is a 2000 Honda Civic Si 1.6L clutch installation with Gary
Croyle. The clutch set used was a part number MU70137-1 (Brute# 92329). An
image of the clutch set can be found at the following link:
The clutch diameter and dimensions are as follows:
8-5/8" Diameter x 24 Teeth x 1-1/32" Hub
This clutch set fits the following vehicles:
ACURA INTEGRA GSR L4 1.8L GAS N 1997-01
HONDA CIVIC DEL SOL VTEC L4 1.6L GAS N 1994-95
CIVIC SI L4 1.6L GAS N 1999-00
CR-V EX L4 2.0L GAS N 1998-01
CR-V LX L4 2.0L GAS N 1997-01
CR-V SE L4 2.0L GAS N 2000-01
How To Replace Brake Fluid - EricTheCarGuy
As I said in the video I've been asked about this video for some time and I
was happy to get the opportunity to make it. Now that I think about it
however I did not address ABS systems in this video however the Subaru used
does have ABS. For the most part, you can replace the brake fluid and not
have to worry about the ABS, however in some cases you might need to bleed
the system with a scan tool in order to get the brakes to work properly. Be
sure to check the service manual of the vehicle you're working on before
committing to bleeding at the wheels. If you're just removing the fluid in
the master cylinder, you should not have to worry about the ABS at all.
If you're having brake problems, check out this article I wrote on handling
brake problems: http://www.ericthecarguy.com/faq/solving-brake-problems
The best place for answers to your automotive questions:
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Due to factors beyond the control of EricTheCarGuy, it cannot guarantee
against unauthorized modifications of this information, or improper use of
this information. EricTheCarGuy assumes no liability for property damage
or injury incurred as a result of any of the information contained in this
video. EricTheCarGuy recommends safe practices when working with power
tools, automotive lifts, lifting tools, jack stands, electrical equipment,
blunt instruments, chemicals, lubricants, or any other tools or equipment
seen or implied in this video. Due to factors beyond the control of
EricTheCarGuy, no information contained in this video shall create any
express or implied warranty or guarantee of any particular result. Any
injury, damage or loss that may result from improper use of these tools,
equipment, or the information contained in this video is the sole
responsibility of the user and not EricTheCarGuy.
Honda ATF DW-1 vs. AFT-Z1 Automatic Transmission Fluid Info
This is a bit of an informative video showing the recent transmission fluid
change. The fluid itself has been reformulated for all newer Honda vehicles
and even comes in a new name.
Old Fluid: ATF-Z1
New Fluid: ATF DW-1
Both fluids CAN be mixed. No need to flush next time you have a fluid
Check out this forum link for more information on the benefits of the new
2007 Honda Jazz 1.4i SPORT Full Review,Start Up, Engine, and In Depth Tour
For more in depth reviews check my channel:
Filmed by: Tomaž Kožar Jesenice
I-Shift, they call the Honda Jazz's 'automatic' transmission. This is a
misnomer. It doesn't. Shift, that is. Not very often, anyhow. And not very
well at all.
It is, in short, utter pants. You're at the traffic lights. Light goes
green. Pin the throttle. The little Jazz revs sweetly, up and into the
VTEC. I-Shift decides to change up, because that's what automatic gearboxes
Accelerate, accelerate, and then... nothing. Complete loss of power. Your
head jolts forwards towards the windscreen. Seemingly seconds and seconds
of interminable nothingness as the i-Shift searches for the next gear -
confound it, I'm sure I left it here somewhere - and then... clunk.
Awkwardly, abruptly into gear, head thumped back into the headrest, up
through the revs to do it all over again. Oh dear.
You learn to drive round it a bit, easing off the accelerator on changes,
helping i-Shift as much as you can. You will feel sorry for i-Shift. But
even if you take manual control of the shifts from the flappy paddles, it's
still awful: too slow to change, useless at matching the revs, jerky to the
point of nausea, despite being a clutchless manual rather than a full
automatic. It's a similar set-up to the equally ponderous Smart ForTwo.
Maybe a normal auto would work better.
The Honda Jazz is a great car, a 16-out-of-20 car. But look at the score
above. That is how rubbish i-Shift is. Avoid.Target Price team says:
Buyers have the choice of three engines: two pure petrols, one hybrid. Both
the 1.2 and the 1.3 (badged 1.4) offer decent driveability, but we prefer
the larger, stronger of the two.
Aided by its electric motor, the hybrid is the most powerful Jazz, but
performance is hampered by a standard automatic gearbox.
All versions can top 50mpg, but for maximum economy, check out the hybrid
-- it can manage 62.8mpg. That said, it's far more expensive than many more
economical diesel superminis, so it's tough to recommend.
Many buyers will want an automatic gearbox, and that's available in the
form of a continuously variable transmission. It's standard on the hybrid
model and an option on 1.3-litre versions.
While the Jazz isn't as polished as other superminis, it's reliable: top
supermini for the last seven years in our JD Power customer satisfaction
survey. It's also more practical than most superminis, with a particularly
clever boot and rear seating.:
Both 1.2-litre and 1.4-litre engines have the same refined and pleasant
nature, and feature identical i-DSI (Dual-Sequential Ignition system)
technology, offering excellent economy and emissions. Throttle response is
sharp yet they're refined units mated to precise controls. The clutch is
well-weighted and the five-sped gearbox so slick, you can do it with two
fingers. Direct steering and keen turn-in are betrayed by a ride that can
become choppy on bumpy roads; but generally, the Jazz is a joy to drive.
It's one of the sharpest cars in the supermini sector, up there with the
It's easy to find the Jazz for you - the range consists of only three cars!
All petrol-engined motors, the 1.2 S is the budget entry-level model, which
is great value but lacks remote locking, curtain and side airbags, while
air con is a pricy £1,500 option. It also misses out on the reworked
headlights and minor trim changes of 1.4-litre SE and Sport models (which
are available with optional CVT automatic transmission). These variants
cost more but come with more as standard, though their performance
advantage isn't huge - there's only 5bhp difference between the two
engines. All models enjoy a high-quality cabin with dimpled plastics and
spot-on layout, along with a very good driving position and visibility
spoiled only by steeply-raked A-pillars. The single five-door bodystyle is
one of the biggest superminis you can buy, but Honda has no plans to mate
this practicality to diesel power. Such choice restrictions haven't harmed
sales though; the Jazz is a strong selling supermini in the UK.
The Jazz sells on flexibility - enhanced by its 'Magic' rear seat. By
relocating the fuel tank to beneath the front seats, engineers have freed
up room beneath the back chairs. Pull a single lever and they fold flat, or
you can lift the base up, cinema-style, for extra space accessed via the
rear doors. The boot itself is a huge 353 litres, bigger than a Vauxhall
Astra. Fuel economy is excellent, with the 1.4-litre approaching and the
1.2-litre exceeding 50mpg, and service intervals are 12,500 miles. Be
warned though - the high-tech engine makes pitstops expensive. But
insurance ratings are low and retained values among the highest of any
small car you can buy. A four-star Euro-NCAP result and meagre airbag count
isn't up with the best, though
2003-2007 Honda Accord Transmission drain and refill
How to refill your Honda accord 2003-2007 Transmission fluid, by drain and
refill method. Easily done with 1 person!
oil drain pan
1/2 breaker bar with 3/8 to 1/2 adapter (optional)
1 transmission drain plug gasket
4-5 transmission fluid
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Transmission Repair - Honda Transmission Repair 1
Burned Converters Are A Thing Of The past!
This is a very common issue that we have been facing since the late 90's.
It would be more common on on the heavier vehicles like th Odyssey and the
Accord V6. But you would aslo see it on the 4 cylinder Accords as well.
Although there was a lot of changes and updates to the torque converter,
the problem remained. Well, her is a solution for this particular problem.
Hope this will help you.
Transmission Fluid Service Honda Vehicles
This is an automatic transmission fluid service for a Honda CR-V 2005
vehicle. This is a very easy cost effective DIY you can take on yourself to
save some $$$. Good luck and thanks for watching. PLEASE SUBSCRIBE.