gmc savana 3500 diesel
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Filed Under (Chevrolet) by admin on 11-09-2009
covered in this highly entertaining book include:
* Vehicle Buying Secrets
* Break-in Myths and Truths
* Vital Automotive Fluids
* Chassis, Brakes, and Suspension Care
* Tire and Wheel Tech
* Washing and Waxing Advice
* Tune-ups and Repair Recommendations
* and much, much more
If you’ve ever wondered how some owners keep their vehicThis repair manual covers Chevrolet Express and GMC Savana full-size vans, 1996 thru 2005. Note: the manual does not include information specific to all-wheel drive, diesel or 8.1L engine models.
Table of Contents
Introductory pages: About this manual | Introduction to the Chevrolet Express and GMC Savana vans | Vehicle identification numbers | Buying parts | Maintenance techniques, tools and working facilities | Jacking and towing | Booster battery (jump) starting | Automotive chemicals and lubricants | Conversion factors | Fraction/decimal/millimeter equivalents | Safety first! | Troubleshooting
Chapters: Tune-up and routine maintenance | 4.3L V6 and 5.0L, 5.7L and 7.4L engines | 4.8L, 5.3L and 6.0L V8 engines | General engine overhaul procedures | Cooling heating and air conditioning systems | Fuel and exhaust systems | Engine electrical systems | Emissions and engine control systems | Automatic transmission | Driveline | Brakes | Suspension and steering systems | Body | Chassis electrical system | Wiring diagrams
Filed Under (GM) by admin on 04-06-2010
Models: 2008-2009 Chevrolet Colorado, TrailBlazer 2008-2009 GMC Canyon, Envoy 2008-2009 HUMMER H3, H3T 2008-2009 Saab 9-7X All Equipped With Engine RPOs LLR, LLV, LL8 Please Refer to GMVIS Condition Some customers may comment that the malfunction indicator lamp (MIL) is illuminated. Some customers may also comment that the engine runs rough. The technician may find DTCs P0300, P0301, P0302, P0303, P0304, P0305, or P0306 set as current or in history, depending on which engine the vehicle is equipped with. Upon further examination, the technician may observe evidence of water intrusion into the spark plug recess area. Cause This condition may be caused by an engine being exposed to a large quantity of water, which may result in some of the water seeping down past the vented threads of an ignition coil bolt, then flowing through the vent opening that is located in the bottom of the related ignition coil bolt hole, and collecting in the spark plug recess area. Correction Important: DO NOT reprogram or replace the engine control module (ECM) for this condition. If evidence of water intrusion in the spark plug recess area/s is not observed, then refer to the appropriate DTC procedures in SI.
Filed Under (GM) by admin on 12-06-2010
Test Description The numbers below refer to the step numbers on the diagnostic table. 2. Allow the engine to cool before performing this test. If the sensor is at the operating temperature, the HO2S voltage will stay high or low. If the HO2S voltage stays between 300-700 mV this indicates the HO2S heater is inoperative. 3. If more than one HO2S DTC is set, this is a good indication that the HO2S fuse is open. Test all the related circuits going to all the heated oxygen sensors for a short to ground. If you cannot locate a shorted circuit, it may be necessary to disconnect each HO2S one at a time to locate a shorted sensor. 4. This step determines if an ignition positive voltage supply is available at the sensor.
Filed Under (Ford) by admin on 07-05-2011
Removal NOTE: Removal of the vertical EGR cooler is not required to service the thermostats. 1. Remove the upper cooling fan shroud. For additional information, refer to Cooling Fan Shroud — 6.4L Diesel, Upper in this section. 2. Remove the degas bottle. For additional information, refer to Degas Bottle — 6.4L Diesel in this section. 3. Using a mirror, find the end of the upper radiator hose spring clip. Remove the spring clip, disconnect the upper radiator hose from the thermostat housing and position the upper radiator hose aside. 4. Remove and discard the nut and the vertical EGR cooler lower clamp. 5. Remove the bolt and the vertical EGR cooler lower bracket. 6. NOTE: Vertical EGR cooler removed from art for clarity. Disconnect the wiring from the heater return tube. 7. Remove the 2 bolts and position out the LH heater return tube. • Remove and discard the O-ring seal. 8. NOTE: The 6.4L diesel engine uses 2 thermostats. Remove the 4 bolts, the collar and the thermostat housing. • Lift the bottom of the collar up and rotate toward the engine to remove. 9. NOTICE: If the thermostats are contaminated with engine oil, new thermostats must be installed. Reusing a thermostat that has been exposed to engine oil may result in engine overheating. Remove the thermostats and the gasket from the thermostat housing. • Discard the gasket. Installation 1. Install a new gasket and the thermostats into the thermostat housing. 2. Install the thermostat housing, the collar and the 4 bolts. • Tighten to 13 Nm (115 lb-in). 3. NOTE: Vertical EGR cooler removed from art for clarity. NOTE: Install a new O-ring seal. Install the LH heater return tube and the 2 bolts. • Tighten to 13 Nm (115 lb-in). 4. Connect the wiring to the heater return tube. 5. Position the lower vertical EGR cooler bracket and loosely install the bolt. 6. Install a new vertical EGR cooler lower clamp. Tighten the clamp nut in 3 stages. • Stage 1: Tighten the nut to 10 Nm (89 lb-in). • Stage 2: Loosen the nut 720 degrees (2 complete turns). • Stage 3: Tighten the nut to 8 Nm (71 lb-in). 7. Tighten the lower EGR cooler bracket bolt. • Tighten to 62 Nm (46 lb-ft). 8. Connect the upper radiator hose to the thermostat housing. Install the spring clip. • Verify the spring clip is correctly seated. 9. Install the degas bottle. For additional information, refer to Degas Bottle — 6.4L Diesel in this section. 10. Install the upper cooling fan shroud. For additional information, refer to Cooling Fan Shroud — 6.4L Diesel, Upper in this section.
Filed Under (GM) by admin on 20-05-2010
2001-2002 Chevrolet Camaro 2001-2003 Chevrolet Corvette 2001-2002 Pontiac Firebird 2002-2003 Cadillac Escalade, Escalade EXT
2000-2003 Chevrolet Suburban, Tahoe 2001-2003 Chevrolet Silverado 2002-2003 Chevrolet Avalanche 2000-2003 GMC Yukon, Yukon XL 2001-2003 GMC Sierra with 4.8L, 5.3L, 5.7L or 6.0L V8 Engine (VINs V, T, Z, G, S, N, U – RPOs LR4, LM7, L59, LS1, LS6, LQ9, LQ4)
Condition Some customers may comment on an engine tick noise. The distinguishing characteristic of this condition is that it likely will have been present since new, and is typically noticed within the first 161-322 km (100-200 mi). The noise may often be diagnosed as a collapsed lifter. Additionally, the noise may be present at cold start and appear to diminish and then return as the engine warms to operating temperature. This noise is different from other noises that may begin to occur at 3219-4828 km (2000-3000 mi).