20 Most Recent 2003 Honda Accord Questions & Answers


Try pulling it up while operating the motor. Perhaps it came off the screw drive.

2003 Honda... | Answered on Feb 18, 2019


Oil Viscosity In addition to meeting the SH or SJ classification of the American Petroleum Institute, your oil should be of a viscosity suitable for the outside temperature in which you'll be driving. Oil must be thin enough to get between the close tolerances of the moving parts it must lubricate. Once there, it must be thick enough to separate them with a slippery oil film. If the oil is too thin it won't separate the parts, if it's too thick it can't squeeze between them in the first place either way, excess friction and wear takes place. To complicate matters, cold-morning starts require thin oil to reduce engine resistance, while high-speed driving requires thick oil, which can lubricate vital engine parts at temperatures up to 250°F (121°C). According to the Society of Automotive Engineers' viscosity classification system, an oil with a high viscosity number (e.g., 40) will be thicker than one with a lower number (e.g., l0W). The "W" in l0W indicates that the oil is desirable for use in winter driving. Using special additives, multiple-viscosity oils are available to combine easy starting at cold temperatures with engine protection at turnpike speeds. For example, 10W-40 oil will have the viscosity of l0W oil when the engine is cold and that of 40 oil when the engine is warm. The use of such oil will decrease engine resistance and improve your gas mileage during short trips in which the oil doesn't have a chance to warm up. Some of the more popular multiple-viscosity oils are 5W-30, 10W-30, 10W-40, 15W-40, 20W-40, 20W-50, and 5W-50. Consult your owner's manual or a reputable oil dealer for the recommended viscosity range for your vehicle and the outside temperature in which it operates. Fig. 1: Typical oil grade recommendation chart--check your owners manual for specific manufacturers recommendations 88525g04.jpg
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2003 Honda... | Answered on Nov 13, 2018


just go to www.Reliable-Store.com I attached I'm sure you will get the correct AND complete manual AND instantly

2003 Honda... | Answered on Feb 28, 2018


  • Defective speed sensor(s)
  • Open fuse

2003 Honda... | Answered on Feb 18, 2018


Thinking is just guessing , Testing needs to be done ! Your best bet would be to take it to a qualified repair shop. You have no idea of the electronics involved . Looking at a wiring diagram i see door multiplex control module ,C.A.N. - B communication line . Do you know what these are ?
Related Terms. A controllerareanetwork (CAN) is a serial bus network of microcontrollers that connects devices, sensors and actuators in a system or sub-system for real-time control applications. There is no addressing scheme used in controllerareanetworks, as in the sense of conventional addressing in networks (such as Ethernet).
When you push a button for one of the other windows the door module computer sends a message on the can bus to the other door module ,which ,if on line will open that window . Hooking up a factory honda scanner to see where the message is getting lost at , checking for DTC'S - diagnostic trouble codes . is what needs to be done to find the problem . Resetting ,there is nothing to reset .

2003 Honda... | Answered on Jan 24, 2018


Hi first this I would do is call Honda corporate in New Jersey's and tell them what is going on and you have spent all that money with the dealership to have it fixed to only be told that they can not figure it out , I used to work for a Honda dealer 15 years ago and I can tell you that the dealership can call corporate Honda in Jersey and get their tech-support on the phone to help them with any problem they are having with a Honda, corporate in Jersey will not tell you they can figure it out they will figure it out. They are the maker of the car you are having problems with and you have given the dealership your hard earned money to have you car fixed. Really please call Honda corporate on the phone and tell them what's going on and how much you gave the dealership to fix it. When you call make sure you ask for tech support, they are really good guys , Really let me know how you make out.

2003 Honda... | Answered on Nov 19, 2017


Write in to Car Talk which is carried by most newspapers. They can answer your question.

2003 Honda... | Answered on Sep 14, 2017


Check to see if u have power & ground to the blower with the fan on.if so u need A blower mtr

2003 Honda... | Answered on Aug 13, 2017


NEVER swap rear tires... the radial tires are not made/designed to be driven one way and then driven the other... they WILL delaminate and come apart.. when you rotate tires, you rotate front and rear on the same side....(old bias-ply tires were rotated around a vehicle)
... if you did not have both sides of the rear brakes fitted with new pads and ..at least had the rotors turned.. do that. look closely at the inside of your wheels and make sure there has been no contact.... once you have made sure both sides are good.. reply back to me on here.. thanks... please mark as helpful.. thanks

2003 Honda... | Answered on Jul 19, 2017


I have seen issues like this on other Honda's and the problem turned out to be the ignition starter switch. Do this, jumper power directly to the starter solenoid trigger wire and see if the engine cranks.

2003 Honda... | Answered on Jun 30, 2017


Sounds like it could be the ECU (electronic control unit); easy to change. I have bought used ones a lot cheaper than new ones and work fine. Your year may be located under the glove box to the right behind panel (my older car was passenger side under the mat). They are easy to change out regardless of location.

2003 Honda... | Answered on Jun 11, 2017


If the car is running fine, don't go chasing a yellow light with expensive repairs you don't need. Simply perform an OBDII scan of the stored fault history. Also get a print out of the existing faults, if any are present. Delete the fault history from the ECU memory, and go from there. On some vehicles the annoying yellow light comes on when you reach a preset mileage just to get you back to the dealer, for no reason. Let the ODBII scan be your guide, to avoid buying parts you don't need.

2003 Honda... | Answered on Jun 04, 2017

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