Oil Pan Replacement Pontiac Grand Prix GM 3800 Engine Buick Chevrolet
Oil Pan Replacement GM3800 Engine
This is how I replaced the rusted out oil pan on my 2000 Pontiac Grand Prix
with GM L67 3800 Series II Supercharged engine. The same applies for the
non supercharged L36 3800.
*** I am not a mechanic and have no training whatsoever. I am not
responsible if you follow the explanations in this video and damage parts
or incorrectly install a component or cause injury to yourself or somebody
else. Major engine components, such as oil pans, should only be changed by
a qualified professional and this video is for
entertainment purposes only. ***
99 Pontiac Grand Prix GT Radiator Replacement
I couldn't locate very much of anything online for replacing a radiator in
a 99 Pontiac Grand Prix GT, so I figured I would throw this up. You will
need to elevate the front of the vehicle and remove the rock shield for
more access. Remove the driver side bolt for the cooling fans while you are
underneath the vehicle. Release the transmission lines from the mounts on
the cooling fan shroud as well. Remove the manifold cover. Remove both the
left and the right side reinforcement brackets that come down from the
wheel well to the front radiator support. Disconnect the negative cable
first then disconnect the positive cable from the battery. Remove the
battery, you will need to remove it at an angle. Disconnect the wires at
the coolant fluid level sensor. Disconnect the cooling fans wires at the
mid top center of the cooling fans. Remove bolts from motor mounts. Push
the vehicle back as far as it will go and block the front tire...this will
give you a couple more inches of room to work with. Remove both motor
mounts. Work the wiring harness loose that runs along the top of the
radiator. Remove both left and right radiator mounting brackets. Remove the
remaining two cooling fan bolts. Remove the cooling fan unit...you may have
to angle it out to the left. Drain the radiator with the drain plug located
at bottom driver side. Disconnect the upper radiator hose at the motor.
Disconnect the lower radiator hose at the radiator. Remove the transmission
lines at the radiator. Remove the radiator...you may have to remove it in
the same fashion when the cooling fans were removed. Verify the rubber
radiator mounts are still in position...both of them came out when I
removed my radiator, still attached to the stems on the bottom of the
radiator. Swap the coolant level sensor to the new radiator. Swap the
cooling fan mount clips to the new radiator. Swap the upper radiator hose
to the new radiator noting the position of it before doing so. Install the
radiator and complete everything else in reverse order. Expect this to take
2-3 hours to complete as long as everything goes smoothly, which didn't
happen for me. This took me about 5 hours because while adjusting the
position of the cooling fan assembly, the radiator popped up dislodging the
bottom rubber radiator mounts requiring me to take everything back apart.
Fun times. Hope this helps out.
Jeff Brock Bonneville Buick
Jeff Brock, driving his "Bombshell Betty" 1952 Buick Super Riviera, sets a
new class world-record at Bonneville in early October 2012.
2008 Pontiac Grand Prix GXP V8 Start Up, Exhaust, and In Depth Tour
In this video I give a full in depth tour of the 2008 Pontiac Grand Prix
GXP V8. I take viewers on a close look through the interior and exterior of
this car while showing details, over viewing of features, and noting unique
styling cues to the vehicle itself. I also show the engine and the details
of it, start it up and see how it sounds under acceleration. A thorough
tour/review of this car designed to give others a greater overall
appreciation of the vehicle.
Pontiac Grand Prix Jump
Me and Pug do the table top jump with the Grand Prix and a little
customizing of BritishBlokes taxi.
Pontiac G8 GT and GXP - Review / Transformation
This is a video review of a Pontiac G8 GT with Dave "DuBob" Richie. He's a
former owner of a modified 2000 Pontiac Grand Prix GTP, which is one of the
nicest Grand Prixs in the country and won 1st place in several club
contests. Dave is an active member on ClubGP and G8 Board. We definitely
had some fun with this one, so I hope you'll enjoy it.
p.s. watch past the credits for some bloopers!
How to replace a crankshaft sensor on a grand prix gtp
This video is dedicated for the GTP owners that need to do the same
crankshaft replacement procedure as I am demonstrating. I hope this video
helps anyone out there that needs to tackle such a job and the video also
shows that it can all be done with simple tools which in turn will save you
time and money.
Pontiac Grand Prix ABS Module Removal
ABS light on in your Pontiac Grand Prix or GTO? Dealer want a fortune to
replace your ABS/EBTCM unit? Unable to find a used replacement JL4 module
that works? This video shows how to remove your module so that you can send
it in for repair.
To have your module repaired, visit www.cheap-ABS.com
How to remove an ABS module (also known as electronic brake traction
control module or EBTCM) from a 2004 Pontiac Grand Prix. All Grand Prix,
GTO, and Oldsmobile Intrigue models will all be similar.