Pending on if they find anything the cost could go down. U joints looked ok, but the clunk could have been that. The 2005 Silverado has three manual transmission options: five-speed with low gear, five-speed without low gear and six-speed. I took it to the transmission place and they could not find anything on the computer codes. The standard rear axle uses 75W-90 synthetic gear oil. It will cost me no more that 1950 to rebuild the tranny at the shop now. I have noticed that the tranny seems to slip between 1 and 2 going from a stop.
I am leaning to yes for ease of mind. The Clunk could be the locking paw if you were parked on a hill at all or if there was drive line pressure from the curb or something like that if parked against the curb. I am most likely go to give them the green light to do the rebuild. It will cost me no more that 1950 to rebuild the tranny at the shop now. Like it revs up in between 1st and 2nd? I also noticed a clunk when I put it in reverse the other day. Im wondering if it isnt just a delayed shift from a bad valve or solenoid. In 2001, the Silverado replaced the C- and K-series trucks altogether.
In 1999 Chevrolet released a new pickup bearing a familiar name: the Silverado. I really thought transmissions would last longer than 80K with no towing or heavy loads. I have a 2005 silverado, 5. They should be able to save mostly everything and just replace the clutch packing's. On 2005 Silverado's with a five-speed manual transmission without low gear, General Motors recommends only synchromesh transmission fluid. I am just concerned if the tranny is going should I rebuild it now before if fails? U joints looked ok, but the clunk could have been that.
General Motors recommends 5W-30 conventional engine oil on all models of the 2005 Chevrolet Silverado, in most cases. Which would increase the cost of the rebuild. Some 2005 Silverados have a heavy-duty Allison transmission. They are a performance shop so the material they put in are all upgrades. It was this or 2500 for a reman which is stock parts and a 60K warranty. Chevrolet gave customers many options on all three versions of the 2005 Silverado, so knowing the correct fluids to add to the truck components is imperative.
The fluid was changed by my buddy who did not see anything in the pan that would make him question the transmission. In 1999 and 2000, Chevrolet offered the classic C- and K-series trucks alongside the new Silverado pickups. Did you do the change at 70k or did you pay to have it done? If yes then i would say its time for a build. Pending on if they find anything the cost could go down. .
Which would be much cheaper than a rebuild. Just wondering if you had seen alot of material in the pan or metal shavings on the internal magnet if you had done it. Hello all Need some help with transmission issue I am having. So I do not know. I have never had a slip in a transmission that was a good thing. I am leaning to yes for ease of mind.
The 2005 Silverado has to available rear axles, standard and steerable. I am just concerned if the tranny is going should I rebuild it now before if fails? The 2005 Silverado had a hydraulic clutch system. The 2005 Silverado with four-wheel drive uses 80W-90 gear oil. Or could be a U joint. I going to go with the rebuild and see what happens. . .
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