Tacoma transmission cooler upgrade

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1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab Transmission Cooler Lines Replacement Cost

When the transmission fluid becomes too hot, the transmission cooler lines help to lower the temperature. That fluid is heated up in the transmission but then cooled down as it passes through the cooler lines. Once those lines start to malfunction, then the transmission fluid can overheat.

You will pay somewhere between $ 100 and $ 450 for a transmission cooler line replacement. The labor should be between $ 60 and $ 300, while parts can cost you anywhere from $ 40-$ 160.

Transmission Cooler Lines Replacement Cost Comparison

Your Mechanic

Work Warranty Price
Parts & Labour 12 months $ 55-$ 192

Midas

Work Warranty Price
Parts & Labour 12 months $ 57-$ 204

Mr. Tire

Work Warranty Price
Parts & Labour 12 months $ 68-$ 199

NAPA

Work Warranty Price
Parts & Labour 24 months $ 61-$ 214

Walmart

Work Warranty Price
Parts Limited $ 15-$ 140

Amazon

Work Warranty Price
Parts Limited $ 9-$ 174

What Is Transmission Cooler Lines Replacement?

Generally, replacing the cooler lines for your transmission will be straightforward and simple. Some lines are more expensive than others, and sometimes there is a lot of fluid to be cleaned up, but this typically isn’t a complicated or in-depth process. If the problem persisted for a while before you noticed it or before you addressed it, then there could be severe damage that needs to be dealt with before your 1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab is roadworthy again.

Benefits of Transmission Cooler Lines Replacement

You will benefit from replacing the damaged lines by saving on transmission fluid. You will also protect the parts of your 1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab that could be damaged by leaking fluid or by low fluid levels. Ultimately, you will be protecting your transmission, which is one of the most vital components of your 1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab and one of the most expensive to replace.

You’ll also have a safer 1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab that won’t be as likely to shut down or malfunction on you. The more serious the problem is (which is likely a leak), the more you benefit by getting it cleared up.

What Is Done during Transmission Cooler Lines Replacement?

The mechanic typically won’t have to drain the transmission fluid when replacing the cooler line. However, the transmission cooler will need to be drained once the initial cooler line has been disconnected. When no more coolant is coming out of the lines, they can all be disconnected, the transmission and transmission cooler can be cleaned of fluid, and new lines can be put in place. Then the mechanic will refill the transmission fluid and test your 1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab, checking specifically for further signs of leakage.

When to Get Transmission Cooler Lines Replacement

Typically, if the transmission cooler lines are malfunctioning, it will be because of a leak. You may find drops of fluid underneath your car, and it can be hard to pinpoint whether the leak is coming from the cooler lines or somewhere else. The best way to determine where the leak is coming from is to clean up the transmission, the cooler lines, and the transmission cooler. Then you can inspect them again after you have run your 1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab for a short while. It should be evident where the leak is coming from then.

If you only have a small leak, then you may be able to seal it up for now as a short-term fix, and it may not even be serious enough to rush to the mechanic over. Larger leaks or cooler lines that have become disconnected, however, can cause serious problems, and they can make your 1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab inoperable or unsafe to drive. In those situations, you need to see the mechanic right away and get this problem fixed as soon as possible.

How to Save Money on Transmission Cooler Lines Replacement

One way to cut your costs is to make this a DIY project. You can replace the cooler lines or patch them up on your own at minimal cost, but you just need to be sure that you assess and identify the problem correctly. Misdiagnosis can cost you a lot of money and damage your 1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab severely.

You can also shave off some of the cost by comparing the cost of labor from one mechanic to the next. Or you can source the parts for yourself and try to get a better deal than what your mechanic is offering. Most mechanics will let you use your own parts for the repairs, so long as they are compatible with your1996 Toyota Tacoma 4wd-regular-cab. Just make sure that you know for certain what the issue is before you go buying parts to fix it.

Sample Transmission Cooler Lines Replacement Costs

Model Labor Parts Total
Ford F-Series $ 132-$ 167 $ 23-$ 25 $ 155-$ 192
Chevrolet Silverado $ 132-$ 167 $ 23-$ 25 $ 155-$ 192
Ford Focus $ 52-$ 156 $ 30-$ 62 $ 82-$ 218
Toyota Camry $ 61-$ 200 $ 12-$ 86 $ 73-$ 286
Toyota Corolla $ 61-$ 100 $ 18-$ 106 $ 79-$ 206
Nissan Altima $ 79-$ 100 $ 48-$ 58 $ 127-$ 158
Honda CR-V $ 61-$ 78 $ 31-$ 32 $ 92-$ 110
Honda Civic $ 35-$ 78 $ 18-$ 21 $ 53-$ 99
Honda Accord $ 44-$ 56 $ 18-$ 39 $ 62-$ 95
Ford Fusion $ 132-$ 167 $ 23-$ 25 $ 155-$ 192
Sours: https://www.mycarspecs.com/cost/toyota/tacoma/1996/4wd-regular-cab/transmission-cooler-lines-replacement-cost

A few things you’ll love in the new 2020 Toyota Tacoma

The iconic mid-size truck, named after the powerful Mt. Rainier in Washington state, the Toyota Tacoma is returning for the 2020 model year with new features and options to wow drivers. This Clermont Toyota truck has been a fan favorite for years and it’s easy to see why. The Toyota Tacoma can handle the pavement or the trails with ease, it’s got the style to draw gazes wherever it goes, and it’s capable of towing and hauling whatever you need it to. While 2020 is bringing us a lot to look forward to, there’s a lot to get excited about with the new Toyota Tacoma. Here are a few things we know you’ll love!

New Toyota Tacoma for sale in Clermont.

Every model of the Clermont new Toyota Tacoma will be equipped with a new form of Entune app suite. You can expect to see programs like Apple CarPlay, Android Auto, Sirius XM Satellite Radio, Bluetooth, Amazon Alexa, and so much more.

  • You get a tow package, you get a tow package, and you get a tow package

Standard on all V6 grade models of the new Toyota Tacoma is a tow package. This engineering feature includes an engine oil cooler, automatic transmission fluid cooler, Trailer Sway Control, 4 & 7 pin converter, a 130-amp alternator, and a Class IV receiver hitch.

The Clermont new Toyota Tacoma will feature new front grille designs for a more aggressive and stylish look. There will also be new wheels in various sizes and styles.

  • Standard 4WDemand on the TRD Pro model

For the TRD Pro model, 4WDemand, a part-time four-wheel drivetrain, will come standard. Combine this with electronically-controlled locking rear differential and transfer case pus Rigid Industries fog lights and you got yourself a great off-roading vehicle.

Drivers of the new Toyota Tacoma will have the choice between a 2.7L DOHC 4-cylinder engine and a 3.5L V6 engine. The 4-cylinder engine will rep 159 horsepower and 180 lb./ft. of torque while the V6 will get 278 horsepower and 265 lb./ft. of torque.

  • High amount of customization

It’s in the nature of a truck to be highly customizable to suit the needs of the driver and the Clermont Toyota Tacoma delivers. With six trim levels, including the SR, SR5, TRD Sport, TRD Off-Road, TRD Pro, and Limited, and several optional add-ons, that makes for 30 different configurations.

To better tackle the rugged trails, the Clermont new Toyota Tacoma TRD Pro will be equipped with features like a Panoramic View Monitor and a Multi-Terrain Monitor. This will allow the driver to better view their surroundings, both around and under the car, to avoid any accidents or mishaps while off the beaten path.

Check out the new Toyota Tacoma at Toyota of Clermont.

Shop new Toyota Tacomas at Toyota of Clermont

Before you know it, the 2020 Toyota Tacoma will be parked on our lot at Toyota of Clermont. Make sure to regularly check our blog and inventory for more information on when it’s arriving. Give us a call at (352) 404 – 7000 for more information.

Posted in New Toyota

Sours: https://www.toyotaofclermont.com/blog/features-youll-love-new-2020-toyota-tacoma/
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Curious case of missing transmission oil cooler on 2019-2020 Toyota Tundra

2020 toyota tundra pulling trailer

A 2020 Toyota Tundra pulling a 29′ camper. This owner has been plagued by transmission overheating warnings.

One of the hallmarks of the Toyota Tundra, for its fans and consumers, has been reliability especially with the stories of the million mile trucks. With a powertrain, and the overall truck, having been largely untouched since 2007, the idea is all the kinks have been worked out. However, a relatively unnoticed change, the removal of the transmission oil cooler, has caused a huge uproar, and irate owners are even talking about a class-action lawsuit.

Starting in the 2019 model year and extending into 2020, Toyota Tundra and Sequoia vehicles saw the removal of the transmission oil cooler. This external cooler is designed to reduce the heat in the transmission, which can lead to catastrophic part failures.

 

How much heat? The conventional wisdom for years has been it should be less than 200 degrees when empty and below 225 degrees when towing (between 175 and 225). Anything higher than these numbers can cause the fluid to break down and seals as well as parts to fail.

Owners tracking temps

Over the course of the last few months, we have had several owners come forward with stories of their trucks running higher transmission temperatures than they would like. Doing more investigation, we discovered the transmission oil cooler was missing.

One of the affected owners went from a 2017 Tundra to a 2020 Tundra and proceeded to tow the same load as he did before. Now, his 2020 Toyota Tundra is throwing error codes at him for overheating.

Tundra owners screenshot of transmission fluid temps

Tundra owners screenshot of transmission fluid temps

As he looked into the issue, he discovered the transmission was operating a little higher than 220 degrees empty and presumably climbing much higher towing. While he hasn’t used his phone app with the OBD2 sensors to track temperatures when towing, he has dealt with a persistent issue of a high transmission temperature warning on the dash.

He believes this happens when the transmission surpasses 304 degrees.

Temperature gauge warning.

He has had the truck checked out by the dealer and has since ordered a new ATF cooler to install on his truck like another owner.

The other owner, who goes by DirtE30 on YouTube, has not only documented his issues but also created a series of videos on how to install an ATF fluid cooler as well as how his fluid looked after 40,000 miles (before switching to Valvoline Maxlife ATF fluid, more on this further down). It is an interesting watch and you can see his temperatures dropping 10-20 degrees after installing the cooler.

Finally, the big issue for a lot of owners is the feeling of being misled. The sales stickers (aka Monroney labels) for the Tundra and Sequoia haven’t been changed to show the transmission oil cooler is no longer installed. This scan of the sticker shows the transmission oil cooler on it under the tow package. It’s a bit blurry, so we are working on getting a new one.

2020 Toyota Tundra TRD Pro sticker

The sales sticker from the Toyota Tundra owner, referenced above.

This has lead many owners to discuss calling an attorney, filing a class-action lawsuit or other such action to force Toyota to install the transmission oil coolers since it was listed on the sticker.

Toyota responds claiming all is fine

We reached out to Toyota on this issue and they said in separate conversations and interviews, the truck’s transmission was operating as it should. Plus, in the case, of the owner with the overheating transmission message, it is likely a sensor issue causing the error code to be thrown (the owner tells us, he has had his truck checked out by the dealer and the dealer can’t find anything wrong).

Why are the temps higher in the first place? Toyota says the higher temps are just a byproduct of new synthetic automatic transmission fluid allowing them to run hotter than conventional oil. The chart above is based on old conventional oil and as such is outdated in their view.

There is some merit to this statement. For years, Toyota “WS” is/was the transmission fluid used in their vehicles. So, what is the WS, and who makes it? Well, those are trade secrets long used by all automakers to ensure consumers use their products.

While, we can’t narrow down exactly what that fluid is or if they have changed it like they claim to a synthetic oil, we can compare it to the leading alternative transmission synthetic fluid called the Valvoline Maxlife.

This new synthetic ATF fluid can withstand higher temperatures than the conventional oil.

In fact, according to a posted email exchange on Toyota-4Runner.org, we learned the fluid can operate as high as 280 degrees albeit for a short period of time before it decreases quickly. It is worth noting this decreasing quality is much slower than conventional fluid according to Valvoline.

Finally, Valvoline also says if your transmission runs hotter than 200 degrees, they recommend having it checked out. In their view, a transmission shouldn’t be running that hot.

Towing temperature?

Driving around empty is one thing, but what happens to the transmission when you are towing a heavy load? Our understanding is towing a truck can add around 35 degrees of increased temperature for the transmission. This means, if the truck is already running at 220 degrees, it should top out at less than 260 degrees.

While 260 degrees seems like it is quite high for a lot of owners,  Toyota says this is within the acceptable range for the truck.

The question really isn’t about the fluid as even Valvoline says their fluid can withstand the higher temps, the question is about the transmission parts — clutch, seals, etc. Can those parts withstand the heat? Toyota says it can.

Why change it at all?

The biggest question (and frustration) for many owners is why even make the change at all? With one of the most highly thought of powertrains for reliability, this change seems backwards.

Toyota’s Chief Engineer Mike Sweers told us in an interview, Toyota made the change after discovering they no longer needed the part to keep the transmission within acceptable operating range.

Basically, engineering was out testing the truck, as all automakers do, and discovered they simply didn’t need the cooler to hit their operating range targets. By removing the transmission oil cooler, they could still be within an acceptable range and, according to Toyota, they would not damage the transmission.

Our video interview with Sweers includes his answer:

The transmission does still have a heater to warm up the fluid on cold days as well as an engine oil coolant to reduce heating issues.

It is worth noting, we reached out to our YouTube viewers for their truck’s automatic transmission fluid temperatures. Unlike Toyota, many automakers have an electronic gauge available to owners on the dash. We have received many different responses with different brands of trucks, engines from across the country. It seems, to us anyway, the newer trucks are running higher temperatures than the older trucks. This is pretty odd considering all other half-ton trucks come with a transmission oil cooler when selecting the tow package.

Finally, we hope Toyota will update their sales stickers after this story comes out. It sounds like a simple miscommunication between engineering and marketing.

What about other trucks?

Another question was raised by viewers about other truck makers. One in particular wondered: Why Toyota would eliminate something that is part of every towing package offered by other manufacturers? Naturally, this got our curiosity up on which other trucks offered a transmission oil cooler and if it was part of a towing package.

Turns out all the other truck makers offer one as standard equipment.

Specifically, Ram’s Trevor Dorchies, product communications and media relations for Ram Truck, said you don’t need any sort of towing package, it is standard equipment much the same as Chevy’s Mike Ofiara told us.

Ford said their new 2021 Ford F-150 “2.7L, 3.3L, 5.0L, 3.5L FHEV, and 3.5L all use the same trans mounted one cooler across the board. 3.0L has a unique trans cooler design that is common with the last gen 3.0L,” according to Dawn McKenzie, Ford Truck communications manager.

Nissan’s Steve Parrett, regional communications manager, said it is standard equipment on the Titan.

The bottom line on transmission oil coolers

For years, an auxiliary transmission cooler was thought to be a common-sense, standard piece of equipment on trucks designed to tow. Now, it seems like there is some disagreement between Toyota and consumers on whether or not you need it.

The real controversy is really about how long the transmission will hold up to the additional heat. Newer synthetic fluids don’t seem to be the issue — the parts are the real concern.

Toyota running their trucks without coolers sounds like a bad idea, yet we haven’t heard of a rash of transmission problems related to overheating.

In our view, the owner, mentioned above, either has a sensor issue the dealer can’t locate or something else is amiss. And we agree, it definitely seems like Toyota owners have been misled thanks to the sticker.

What do you think? Is this a big issue or a small issue many people are making into a big issue? Are auxiliary transmission oil coolers a thing of the past?

Related posts:

VIDEO: Crazy! Another 2007 Toyota Tundra Breaks the Million Mile Mark

Next-gen 2022 Toyota Tundra could get new diesel engine – No def? Better MPGs?

Toyota Tacoma Still Reliable? Engine/Transmission Issues Plague Reliability Scores

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Tim Esterdahl

Automotive Journalist Tim Esterdahl has been a lover of trucks and SUVs for years. He has covered the industry since 2011 and has pieces in many national magazines and newspapers. In his spare time, he is often found tinkering on his '62 C10 pickup, playing golf, going hunting and hanging out with his wife and kids in Nebraska.

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Sours: https://pickuptrucktalk.com/2020/08/missing-transmission-oil-cooler-2019-2020-toyota-tundra/

Get the Best Priced Toyota Tacoma Oil Cooler

Oil Coolers available for the following Toyota Tacoma years: 2015, 2014, 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, 2006, 2005, 2004, 2003, 2002, 2001, 2000, 1999, 1998, 1997, 1996, 1995, 15, 14, 13, 12, 11, 10, 09, 08, 07, 06, 05, 04, 03, 02, 01, 00, 99, 98, 97, 96, 95. This part is also sometimes called Toyota Tacoma Oil Coolers. We stock oil cooler parts for most Toyota models including Tundra, Highlander, 4Runner, Camry, Sienna, Land Cruiser, RAV4, Sequoia, FJ Cruiser, T100, Pickup, Corolla, Supra, Avalon, MR2, Previa, Matrix, Celica, Solara, Prius Prime, Prius, Tercel, Echo, MR2 Spyder, Cressida, Paseo, Van, Corona, Starlet, Van Wagon, Mark II and Carina.

Toyota Tacoma Oil Cooler Reviews

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Sours: https://www.partsgeek.com/mmparts/oil_cooler/toyota/tacoma.html

Upgrade tacoma transmission cooler

Toyota Tacoma Transmission Lines Replacement

Transmission lines are typically only found in automatic transmissions, and the cost of repair varies depending on the type of car.

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1999 Toyota Tacoma

2.4L L4 • 250,000 miles

West Hills ,  CA 91307

$99 - $121

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2000 Toyota Tacoma

3.4L V6 Base • 70,000 miles

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$104 - $127

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2019 Toyota Tacoma

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$102 - $124

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1998 Toyota Tacoma

2.7L L4 Pre Runner • 161,000 miles

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$95 - $116

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2008 Toyota Tacoma

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$104 - $127

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Hawthorne ,  CA 90250

$99 - $121

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2.4L L4 Base • 216,000 miles

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$95 - $117

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1997 Toyota Tacoma

2.7L L4 Base • 292,469 miles

Cupertino ,  CA 95014

$113 - $138

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2015 Toyota Tacoma

4.0L V6 Pre Runner • 47,000 miles

Las Vegas ,  NV 89154

$104 - $127

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2009 Toyota Tacoma

4.0L V6 Base • 164,000 miles

Martinez ,  CA 94553

$95 - $117

Last Updated:
Sep 7, 2021 3:27 PM

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What are Transmission Lines?

Transmission lines are a key part of your car’s transmission system, and they play a role in keeping the transmission at a safe temperature. They’re actually pretty simple. Here’s how the transmission cooling system works: transmission fluid, which acts as a coolant, circulates around the transmission. While there, the fluid absorbs heat from the transmission, which helps keep the temperature of the transmission down. That’s good for things like…well, your safety. The transmission fluid then travels back to the transmission cooler, which is often located in the radiator. The cooler is a heat exchanger that removes heat from the transmission fluid. Once the fluid has dropped in temperature, it returns to the transmission to absorb more heat, and the cycle continues repeatedly. Now, you can probably guess how the transmission fluid travels from the transmission to the cooler and back again, yeah? I mean, you did just click on an article about transmission lines after all. In general, your car will have two transmission lines: the supply line, which sends the fluid to the cooler, and the return line, which…well, returns it. Usually the transmission lines are made of steel, but sometimes they’re made of rubber. And in general, transmission lines only exist in cars with automatic transmissions.

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Symptoms of failing Transmission Lines

Leaking fluid

I know, I know. Just what you love to see! Car leaks are relatively common, in large part because cars have a lot of different fluids that they contain. So, when you spot a leak, the bad news is that it could be any number of things. That said, it’s usually pretty easy to spot transmission fluid, which has a reddish color. So, if you feel like getting up close and personal with the leak, then look for the color. If it’s red, then you have a transmission fluid leak, which very well could be the result of damaged transmission lines.

Low fluid levels

Many new cars don’t have a transmission dipstick, unfortunately, so it might be difficult to spot if your transmission fluid is low. But if you’re able to check your transmission fluid leve and notice that it’s lower than it should be, then you’ve got a leak somewhere in the system. Time to check in on the transmission lines and see if they’re doing alright. They just might be the culprit.

Poor transmission performance

Poor transmisison performance will surely get your attention. Broken transmission lines mean transmission fluid leaks, and that means that your transmission will soon be operating without enough fluid. Transmission fluid acts as both a coolant and lubricant, so when it starts disappearing from the system, you’ve got problems.

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How urgent is a Transmission Line replacement?

The longer you go without replacing your broken transmission lines, the less fluid your transmission will have. The less fluid your transmission has, the more damage will be done to your transmission. The more damage your transmission has, the more stress it puts on the engine, and the more damage is done to the engine.

Want to know how this ends? Hint: it involves writing a very big check.

Do the smart thing. Get your transmission lines replaced.

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Related Toyota Tacoma Repairs


Clutch Repair Transmission Assembly Replacement Transmission Fluid Change Transmission Mount Replacement Transmission Rebuild


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Tacoma Transmission Oil Cooler Install (Fail After Fail)

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