How To Remove Brake Pedal Assembly Honda Accord | DIY Auto Repair Guide & How-To Fix Ideas

Author channel EyeOnAiman   2 мес. назад

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Sinking/Spongy Brake Pedal -With ABS SYSTEM?? Nothing Works? Watch Fixed!

Sinking/Spongy Brake Pedal???? With ABS SYSTEM!!...Watch this before you buy a master cylinder!!...It does happen...Its Not always a Master Cylinder Issue! ...Must Watch!

How to Change Your Oil (COMPLETE Guide)

Oil Change. Learn everything there is to know about how to change your oil. Even if you know nothing about cars, after this video, you will be able to change the oil in your car, yourself. I go over every step in detail and teach you everything there is to know about changing your oil. Synthetic Oil I Recommend: Tools I used: Copper Gasket: Oil Filter Pliers: Oil Drain Pan: Socket Set: Breaker Bar: Funnel: Race Ramps: Car Ramps: Jack: Jack Stands: 300k Mile Oil Change: 5min Oil Change: Oil Filter Comparison: COMING SOON! Transmission Fluid Change: Become a ChrisFix Subscriber→ Instagram→ Facebook→ Website → My Channel Home Page → **If the video was helpful, remember to give it a "thumbs up" and consider subscribing. New videos every Thursday** Disclaimer: Due to factors beyond the control of ChrisFix, I cannot guarantee against improper use or unauthorized modifications of this information. ChrisFix assumes no liability for property damage or injury incurred as a result of any of the information contained in this video. Use this information at your own risk. ChrisFix recommends safe practices when working on vehicles and or with tools seen or implied in this video. Due to factors beyond the control of ChrisFix, no information contained in this video shall create any expressed 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 from the information contained in this video is the sole responsibility of the user and not ChrisFix.

Honda ABS Sensor Replacement

Here's how to replace an ABS sensor on a Honda Accord. The ABS sensor is responsible for telling the car's computer how fast each wheel is rotating. When the computer detects a difference in wheel speed, indicating a skid, it activates the anti-lock braking system on that wheel, to prevent the skid. ABS sensors are simple in composition, consisting of a coil. The hub or CV shaft typically has splines that are magnetic. As the wheel rotates, the ABS sensor generates a small voltage from the splines moving across the sensor, and converts it to pulses to monitor wheel speed. Often times the ABS sensors become corroded, mis-calibrated, physically damaged or dirty and need to be replaced. In this case the ABS sensor was broken after removing the steering knuckles to change ball joints. This video is a step by step tutorial on how to remove and replace the ABS sensor on a 2003-2007 Honda Accord. It will also apply to many other vehicles, including the Acura TSX, Acura TL, Civic, CR-V, Odyssey and Element. First the ABS sensor is disconnected from under the hood. Measure the resistance in mega ohms using a multimeter to verify it is malfunctioning. A good sensor should measure more than 400 mega ohms. Often the ABS sensors get rusted into the knuckle and will break off. The steering knuckle will then need to be removed to get access to drill it out. In this case, the upper and lower ball joint, CV axle, tie rod and brakes have to be removed from the knuckle to get it off the vehicle. Once the old sensor is drilled out, the area is cleaned and prep'd for the new sensor. Once the knuckle is reinstalled onto the car, then reinstall the ABS sensor and route the wiring. This will prevent damage to the ABS sensor during knuckle installation. Dorman ABS sensors were used as a replacement. Part number: 970029 and 970028 for the front wheels.

How to Fix a Brake Pedal that Sinks in Your Car (Brake Master)

Brake pedal goes to floor. How to fix a brake pedal that sinks in your car DIY with Scotty Kilmer. How to replace brake master cylinder. How to fix a brake pedal that sinks to the floor when you stop by replacing the brake master cylinder. Brake master cylinder location, removal and replacement. DIY car repair with Scotty Kilmer, an auto mechanic for the last 43 years. ⬇️Things used in this video: 1. Flare Wrench Set: 2. Large Screwdriver: 3. Flashlight: 4. Ratchet and socket set: 5. Mechanic’s Tool Set: 6. Wrench Set: 7. Shop Towels: 8. Disposable Gloves: 9. Common Sense 10. Full HD Camera: 11. My computer for editing / uploading: 12. Video editing software: 13. Thumbnail software: 🛠Check out my Garage to see what I use every day and highly recommend: ❗️Check out the Scotty store: 👉Follow me on Instagram for the latest news, funnies, and exclusive info / pics: Consider subscribing and press the bell 🛎 icon to be notified of all new videos. And remember, every day (7 days a week), I upload a new video on the Scotty Kilmer Channel: Also, if you like my car help, be sure to watch my live car talk show, every Thursday afternoon at 1 CST and Saturday morning at 10 AM CST on YouTube. I answer your car questions LIVE there. Just check it out at: Scotty Kilmer is a participant in the Amazon Influencer Program. #morescottystuff

Honda Accord 8th generation 2008-2012 Brake fluid bleed

Removing a brake pedal is actually a very simple process and only requires minimal tools. In this DIY auto repair video, young mechanic Aiman will demonstrate how to remove brake pedal assembly on a 2004 Honda Accord, which is the same for model years 2003, 2005, 2006 and 2007 DX LX EX 2.4L & 3.0L V6 engine.

The procedures should also be very similar to most late model Honda and Acura such as Civic, Element, CRV, Pilot & Odyssey SUVs and minivans.

We're taking apart this car, and while doing so we would like to show you, and give you ideas on how-to take apart certain parts and components, interior, exterior, underbody and in the engine compartment so it they can assist you in fixing, removing, replacement & installation undertakings.

Thanks for watching...

Disclaimer of Liability (No Responsibility): Please exercise due diligence with information obtained from this video. The information contained in this video is for entertainment purposes and should only be treated as such. I shall not be held liable for any damage to vehicles, tools, equipment or person resulted therein. This channel assumes no liability for property damage or injury incurred. You will use such information at your own risk. Aiman 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. Any injury, damage or loss resulted from using information in this video is the sole responsibility of the user and not EyeOnAiman.

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