How To Fix BRAKE LINE TOYOTA CAMRY – ProjectCarTV

The Toyota Camry XV10 is a mid-size car that was produced by Toyota between 1991 and 1996 in Japan and North America, and 1993 and 1997 in Australia. The XV10 series represented the third generation of the Toyota Camry in all markets outside of Japan, which followed a different generational lineage. The XV10 Camry range is split into different model codes indicative of the engine. Four-cylinder models utilize the SXV20/SDV10 codes, with VCV10 designating the six-cylinder versions, and MCV10 the later six-cylinder cars in North America only. In its home market of Japan, the XV10 Camry iteration was known as the Toyota Scepter. This was due to the Camry name being adopted by a smaller version of the same car in Japan, similar in size the previous generation compact-sized Camry sold globally. In Australia, the third generation Camry was sold under three names. Along with the Camry itself, a version badged as the Holden Apollo was also sold as a result of a model sharing arrangement between GM Holden and Toyota at the time. Toyota from 1995 onwards, also began badging the six-cylinder versions of the Camry as the Toyota Vienta in the Australian-market. In 1990, Toyota replaced the compact V20 Camry will an all-new V30 series exclusive to Japan. While marginally larger than the V20, the V30 had to comply with Japanese tax legislation. To meet the “number five” compact car tax bracket, the Camry V30 had to adhere to the 1700-millimetre (66.9 in) width and 4700-millimetre (185.0
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26 thoughts on “How To Fix BRAKE LINE TOYOTA CAMRY – ProjectCarTV

  1. I was an idiot and changed the brakes without taking the top off the master cylinder. I pushed the caliper cylinder in with my c clamp. I guess you live and learn =/ At least I did take the top off for the driver’s side.

    Now I have to replace the brake line. Thank you very much for this video!

  2. Thanks for the response. It was the outside edge. I used some vice grips and it came off. I was able to rethread it back in. Brake light is still on though. So there’s more work to be done. Job was a success thanks to your video. Thank you very much!

  3. @chugg13 The actual threads or the outside edges? You may be able to use a fine file and square the edges but the correct way is to always use an actual brake line wrench which is similar to a box end but has a notch cut out to pass the brake hard line through.

  4. Also as @EricTheCarGuy suggested. Use an actual brake wrench. They’re much better than open ends.

  5. @murdahc If they’re dropping to the floor you probably don’t have enough fluid in the actual lines. If they’re stiff then you have air.

  6. hey man, thanks for getting back to me so quick. that is what i meant though, the brakes are dropping to the floor. any suggestions? they felt pretty stiff before i changed the brake line so i don’t think i have another leak anywhere. since they are dropping to the floor, perhaps i need to bleed all the lines again??

  7. @murdahc You should be fine. You’re going to have small bubbles in any fluid. What you’re trying to get out are the bubble that are larger – like the size of a Tic-Tac. As long as your brakes aren’t hard, or spongy, or drop to the floor, you should be fine. I’m not driving your car though so….you’ll feel it better than I can tell you.

  8. And do you think i should try bleeding all the brake lines again? Thanks again man!

  9. Hey man, thanks so much for the video. I bled my brakes before I found the broken line. After I bled the brakes, they were nice and stiff. After i put the new brake line on tho, they were soft again. I made sure I bled the new brake line. I had some bubbles, but eventually straight fluid without any bubbles came thru my clear brake bleeding kit line. does that mean i installed the line correctly? because i gotta tell you part1 of the installation was tough, but fluid flowed perfectly afterwards

  10. Hey man, thanks so much for the video. I bled my brakes before I found the broken line. After I bled the brakes, they were nice and stiff. After i put the new brake line on tho, they were soft again. I made sure I bled the new brake line. I had some bubbles, but eventually straight fluid without any bubbles came thru my clear brake bleeding kit line. does that mean i installed the line correctly? because i gotta tell you part1 of the installation was tough, but fluid flowed perfectly afterwards.

  11. thanks for the vid. Just found a brake line, starting to fray, yesterday while changing the timing belt. It will be the first time I use a one man bleeder too, didnt know it was that simple. thanks again!

  12. @DrJerryrigger Awe cool glad I could help. You’ll see that setup on most Toyotas. Most companies stick with the same routine on their cars. mazda for example has their own setup as well thats doesnt include that clip.

  13. I was trying to figure out that top clip on an 89 Cressida in low light. Thanks for the vid, helped a lot. Well I should get back to it.

  14. @78mrizkhan Check the level of your brake fluid first in the master cylinder. If it’s low, add fluid. Keep an eye on the fluid level over a few days and see if it leaks. Theres a good chance that you have a crack in one of the lines. The first step is always to check everything. Visually see that you have no leaks anywhere and then report back.

  15. hi i am having problem with my corolla dx 1995, my brake are very soft and the go all the way down to the floor advise me for some thing , i tried bleeding but it didnt worked so please put your experties in it and also my car some time didnt stop and if, i have to pump the brake in order to get prasher build the its stop.

  16. @2150studios Yeah that too. I had it done! Suprisngly – people are YouTube are very observant when it comes to Automotive tutorials. If you miss one detail, someone will be saying something. Good stuff! I’m actually very glad that this occurs.

  17. Nice post . keep up the good work And like most people, you probably lack the expertise to remove said virus, making computer virus removal about as big a reach as, say, fixing your transmission or tailoring a suit. cheapest firefall gold

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