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The safe way of turning seatbelt chime/alarm off During these steps, do not touch the brake at all shut the door. turn the key on and get your instrument panel on ODO and turn key off. turn the key back on, press reset knob immediately. hold reset knob for 12_15 seconds and fasten the seat belt. xxxx miles should turn to b_on. release and press one time, ...


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You may use 5W-20 Regular Oil every 5,000 miles. Or 0W-20 Synthetic every 10,000 miles. Syntheticc cost more but, more mileage between changes and better gas mileage, plus better cold starting, are all benefits of synthetic. :)


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For a really quick solution, try getting hold of a spare seatbelt from a scrap vehicle (I doubt the shape changes often, so I expect any reasonably recent Toyota would do, just get one that is the same as the belts in your car). Remove the tongue (The t shaped bit) from the belt, and keep it to hand - then, when you're driving on the trails and want to ...


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This appears to be a dust shield (or sometimes called a backing plate) for the rotor on the disk brake system. It would cover the back side of the rotor. You would be able to see it if you got under the car and looked at the rotor from the back side. I'm not positive about this, though, as this piece is pretty mangled.


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In this pdf document put out by Toyota, it states: Power steering fluid type: Automatic transmission fluid DEXRONII or III Seeing as how DEXRONII and DEXRONIII are used by GM in their vehicles (over the years ... now it's the newer versions), the Prestone product you are looking at should be just fine in there and should cause your vehicle no issues.


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Many vehicles will accept automatic transmission fluid in the power steering, but it is not worth detracting from the vehicle manufacturers recommendation. If you do use an alternative fluid without a recommendation for its use, you run the very real chance of destroying the internal rubbers/seals in the system. If you have an oil leak on your system then ...


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There are three common causes for this: User error, as pointed by Regina Fault in the electrical wiring of the car Failing battery Since it took forever to charge it back up I believe the third issue applies. For the first, the solution is to pay attention when leaving the car: check lights, radio/music player, any consumers plugged into the ...


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Your blower motor resistor module has blown. The fourth position provides 1:1 (full 12v) power to the fan. The other three positions provide reduced power, which allows the fan to operate at lower speeds. You can buy a replacement part relatively cheap online. This should be fairly easy to replace as well. It should easily be found under dash on the ...



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