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Three possibilities come to my mind: As noted in the first comment above, your hose clamp is failing or loose. Check it. The hose is damaged or leaking. Replace it. The radiator fitting is damaged or leaking. This may require replacing the radiator. Also, I'll add, based on later information that you posted. Perhaps this is not the root problem. If ...


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So if I understand correctly, one of your radiator hoses (I'm assuming the UPPER one here since if it was the lower one, they never would have been able to fill it with coolant to begin with) was disconnected or (more likely) became disconnected at some point while you were driving. If that's the case and your engine overheated to the point of stopping, as ...


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That’s not for coolant That is for Automatic Transmission Fluid. Inside your radiator is another little tiny radiator that interchanges heat between the ATF and the coolant. This flows both ways: if the ATF is hotter than the coolant, e.g. Lots of heavy torque converter work, it keeps it at sane temperature. If the ATF is cooler than the coolant, it ...


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Depends on the design. If those ports are connected to the same fluid channels in the radiator then you will need to blank them or connect together. Many have a separate radiator built into the same structure and the auto box cooling portion is designed to have oil flowing through it. This means you can just leave it or blank as you wish. I used that ...


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