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I am unfamiliar with this specific auto body. Most newer cars, however, have an area just in front of the firewall where air, which has entered that space through slots in the rear edge of the hood, is then redirected into the cars interior hearing/air conditioning system. This area typically has several drains in the bottom, so that rainwater entering the ...


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Explore another method. The sealant may work, but it's only a stop gap measure. You're right it needs to be airtight. Any leaks will cause it not to run (it will suck air instead of fuel). I've got three suggestions for you: Use very small (thin) zip ties to seal the line against the barb. Heat the line up (via flame) which will effectively shrink the ...


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It's hard to tell what is dripping from the oil pan, but the photo of the hoses coming from the radiator are transmission oil cooler lines. I would definitely check the transmission fluid level. If it were my car, I would first check the transmission fluid level and top off if needed. Then I would clean the areas shown in the pictures and drive it for a ...


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No, you will need to top up the liquid level to above the plates. I suggest that you check the ph of the existing liquid so it can be matched. A good battery shop can mix the acid / water to that level - so can you if you have the acid of sufficient strength.


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Usually that indicates there is an issue with either a head gasket problem or a cracked block. In either case, it's not good and is going to be major surgery or engine replacement. From your description, there's no way of knowing how this might have come about. Whatever did cause it or how ever it occured, doesn't really matter at this point. You're going to ...


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Blue devil is great but not for water pumps.I have used it many times to repair head gaskets,hell even in rotary motors.But it does destroy water pumps. 2 brand new weiand small block chevy water pumps and also 2 other water pumps after it was installed.It always made them weap shortly after using the product.


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That damaged seal is the most likely source. Replace it as the first move. Water can follow weird paths until it gets to the lowest point so where you test may not be the route it takes. Once we had to put a small apprentice inside the boot and close it (he had a torch). Then we soaked the car with a hose and found the source of the leak.


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Found the answer -- it's the transmission vent.


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