Trobleshoot and fix The Honda Accord Auto Transmission

The Honda Correspond is a mid-sized vehivle trumped-up by Japanese van maker, Honda. The Assent was the elementary in a series of Japanese automobiles to be produced in America. Although it was introduced in 1976, the Assent didn't come to America until 1982, and it started away as a compact machine. The 2009 Concur comes equipped with either a sample or automatic transmission.3. Shift the Accord into drive and take your foot off the brake. Do not press the accelerator.

1. Airy the hood and evaluation the transmission fluid. Pull the orange or yellow dipstick (depending on the year of your Accord) out of the transaxle filler neck. Wipe off the oil from the end of the dip stick and put it back into the filler neck. Push it all the way down into the transmission and then pull it back out again. Check the fluid level. It should be between the upper and lower marks on the end of the dip stick. If it is not, you'll need to add transmission fluid through the filler neck via a funnel.

2. Start the Accord's engine and allow the vehicle to warm up to normal operating temperature. If your Accord is older than 1990, press on the brake pedal and hold it while you shift the vehicle into "drive," and step on the accelerator pedal for no more than 20 seconds. Note the maximum RPMs on the tachometer and check this against the stall speed specifications listed for your model year of Accord (these can be found in your vehicle's service manual).

Though the transmission should be trouble-free for most of its growth, there are singular instances of Honda transmissions failing. Provided you are having episode with the transmission, you'll charge to be acquainted troubleshoot the difficulty.


If your Accord does not "creep" forward, you may have a problem with the torque converter on the transmission.

4. Shift the Accord into drive. Gently press on the accelerator. If your Accord bucks, and your transmission fluid levels are OK, then this indicates a failure of the Accord's clutch-driven torque converter. In rare cases, this can indicate damaged dog-teeth on the transmission gears.