Hyundai Cars & Trucks - Recent Questions, Troubleshooting & Support


Take it back to the alignment shop and have them check for a "Torque steer" you may have a bad engine or transmission mount. I hope this helps. Take care.

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered 1 hour ago


you need a philips screwdriver and a flashlight, and a telescoping magnet is recommended.

the best way to do this would be to empty your trunk, and lay in the trunk on your back with your legs hanging out and your flashlight pointed up at your work.
inside the trunk directly under the stoplamp you should see a connector, disconnect that and you should see a philips screw. remove the screw.
this part is a little tricky, shine the light up and to the left so that you can see the fastener that holds the bulb into the lamp. take your screwdriver, and place the tip on the flat part that sticks off of the bulb socket and press, so that you can turn it. once the socket is released, remove the bulb socket & bulb with its wire completely.
next, about 2-3 inches to the left of the rectangle where you removed the bulb & socket you should see a hole that is covered with a black foam. remove the foam from the hole, look straight up and you will see another philips screw. remove it, i recommend using a magnet to pull it from its hole after you've loosened it almost all the way, but whatever you do, do NOT do NOT drop that screw. it is almost impossible to retrieve and if you dont, it will rattle.
once you have both screws removed, get out of the trunk and go into the backseat and lift the 3rd brakelamp assembly off of the package tray; it may need a little negotiation, but be patient, it will come out.
once you have the stoplamp assembly out of the car, take the bulb socket, it should have a long flat tip at the bottom. take a pair of dikes and cut that tip completely off. replace the bulb, and install the bulb & socket into the lamp assembly, and re-install the lamp from inside the car, slowly and carefully slding it back into place. (hint, the more of the flat tip that you cut off, the easier it will slide into place).

once the lamp is back in place, hook up the connector, and re-install the screws, and you're done.

2006 Hyundai... | Answered 13 hours ago


One O-ring per injector on any style injector. More than one could cause warpage of the fuel rail when the O-rings don't compress far enough.

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered 22 hours ago


If you have a faulty coil, the whole coil pack has to be replaced. Not just one in the pack.

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered 23 hours ago


some cars dont have a reset button, check your owners manual for info. the sensors are coming up on 10 years old. most last just about that long if your lucky

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered Yesterday


Might be able to get key code from your VIN # .Then go to dealership if key has chip will need to be programmed.

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered Yesterday


You probably can’t. Especially if you didn’t have the car from new. Some are permanently fixed to stop them being a weapon usable against the driver, or the front seat being used without it.

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered 2 days ago


Dead battery or corroded or loose connection .

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Oct 17, 2019


Hi there's this website something like reliable-store and it is very amazing for manual for repairing servicing anything
someone on fixya recommended it to me and I thank him even today
They have full manuals and it's verrrrry cheap and mine
I got free in offers
3rd time I bought it, I also had an issue with the file so the girl replaced it in 30 mins
there is one website more but i don't remember its name it was 2 years back bitman something link this
Try these out brother

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Oct 16, 2019


I would start with a fuse check. These do burn out the digital display and if you live in a high temperature area it will most likely just need replaced

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Oct 15, 2019


May be on a label under the hood

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Oct 15, 2019


Tie rod/track rod ends are much of a muchness almost regardless of make/model - once jacked up and the wheel removed it typically takes 30 - 45 minutes to complete the replacement on steering rack types and perhaps a little longer for steering box types. Rust can complicate things and as the front wheel toe should be checked/adjusted before the vehicle leaves the workshop, adjustment might be needed both sides which would be difficult/impossible if the other side adjustment is badly rusted.

At this point the choice is to spend a little more having the other side cleaned and freed or risk an unsatisfactory toe adjustment.

Checking the toe setting typically takes about half an hour and if adjustment is needed, perhaps another 15 minutes. These are fairly realistic times and will loosely match most standard times for the work.

Lots of repairers use standard times for pricing rather than time taken and a motivated guy using power tools in a well organised workshop can probably cut those times in half, also by cutting a few corners - that is how bonus is made in many workshops...

Hyundai Cars &... | Answered on Oct 13, 2019

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