2006 Peugeot 504 - Answered Questions & Fixed issues


You have to unscrew bett tensioner, move it a bit and dismantle ancillary belt first. Then unscrew and remove alternator from the car.

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Jul 07, 2014 | 140 views


that is in the FSM, buy the book at Peugeot dealer.
torque , not torx.?
torx is a head shape.
try a real forum for french cars?
http://www.frenchcarforum.co.uk/forum/viewtopic.php?f=4&t=40058

goggle works.
https://www.google.com/webhp?gws_rd=ssl#q=peugeot+206+1.4+%2C+engine+torque%2C+for+bolts


TU engine? or ET? or>
1.4 L TU3JP I4 (petrol)
1.4 L ET3J4 I4 (petrol)
1.4 L TU3JP I4 (petrol)
1.4 L TU3A I4 (petrol)

know what engine, first is best.

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Jul 04, 2014 | 453 views


neg battery lug off.
remove wires/cables.
remove drive belt.
remove 3 bolts.
its off

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Jun 08, 2014 | 93 views


When dealing with a clogged heater core causing poor or no heat situation, I've had good success doing it myself, for about $25-$30 . First thing to look at is if you can get to your heater hoses, as some may be a nightmare, others are easily accessible, but the closer you can get to the heater core, where the hoses go into the firewall, the better. Many will allow you to remove the heater hoses right at the firewall which is ideal.
With engine cool, I simply remove the heater hoses (after draining down the system and making sure I don't spill antifreeze on the ground where animals can get to it, which if ingested could more than likely kill them), and attach a drill pump, and hose to one of the heater core tubes, then get an extra piece of garden hose, and attach it to the other core tube, and cut it long enough to run it back into a pail, as a return line, to recover the cleaning solution. The hose on the suction side of the drill pump also goes in to the pail. Then add 1 or 2 jugs of CLR, (calcium, lime, rust remover) available at most hardware stores, into the pail as my cleaning solution. With pressure side hose from pump attached to heater core tube, and other hose(suction) from pump inside pail to draw liquid, as well as return hose from core in pail, start up the drill pump, which can be driven with electric, or cordless drill. I circulate it through for a while, then stop and let it sit in the core to work at the calcium etc inside the core for a few minutes, longer the better. After running it through a few times that way, I reverse the hoses at the core, and run it through again, like a reverse flush, and repeat as above, letting it sit in there for a while from time to time. I will normally do this when it isn't urgent that the vehicle be used soon, and if at all possible, I will let the CLR sit in the core overnight just to give it that extra time to break things down inside that core. Then next morning, I will run it through again, and reverse hoses again, run it some more, then I'm done. Remove all hoses, re-attach heater hoses to core, and start vehicle, re-fill cooling system, with heater turned on to remove air in system, and your done. I found this quite effective as well on vehicles that tend to blow cooler air when idling, but get warmer when RPM's are increased, just due to less restriction now in heater core, allowing coolant to flow through better at idle as well as higher RPM's. I've saved $100's if not $1000's of dollars this way, not to mention a lot of aggravation trying to change the heater core. Even if it doesn't get you back to the heat you were getting when vehicle was new, if money is tight, or your just trying to make the vehicle last a little longer before your ready to replace it, this will probably get you the heat you need to get you through until it's warmer outside. If you can't get to the hoses at the firewall location, try following them back toward engine to a location that may be easier to work from. There you would want to buy a couple of "Barbed" fittings (Joiners) the proper size to enable you to cut heater hoses, attach hoses from pump, then re-attach heater hoses together when done. Be sure to get good quality fittings, and re-check for leaks after/occasionally, to be sure. Be sure to check also, that there isn't some type of valve restriction or whatever in the hose between where your planning on cutting hose and the heater core where it's attached, that will not allow flow through, as well as out on return hose. Be sure to store or dispose of cleaning solution (CLR) in a safe place. It does have other cleaning abilities, as labeled on the jug, and a simple coffee filter in a funnel, to filter out the debris from core and poured back into jugs will allow you to re-use it elsewhere, but if you do, please remember it has been contaminated with antifreeze, and if re-used for cleaning or whatever, make sure it's not an application where it may be ingested by animals, or humans. Best bet for safety sake, is to dispose of it properly to avoid that risk. Good luck to all who try it, and please keep me/us informed of results.

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Apr 03, 2013 | 510 views


Hi mesurements is mm.

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Aug 25, 2011 | 686 views


have a feeling that these cars have a electric solonoid to open water valve -- check it out as iam not sure as my memory isnt what it was

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Dec 05, 2010 | 43 views


let the handbrake off then hit the hubs wiv hammer if they steel wheels hit the wheels

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Oct 25, 2010 | 491 views


Do you know which engine it has. I have some manuals for these and may be able to cross reference the engines. Also if it is diesel or gas.

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Oct 25, 2010 | 149 views


sounds like bad switch,dose it have power to the switch

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Sep 18, 2010 | 91 views


normal for this car ,and most cars in fact

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Sep 10, 2010 | 219 views


UNFORTUNATELY, yes.(actually it should be relatively cheap to sort out,depending on any damage)

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Jun 14, 2010 | 469 views


Normal 0 false false false MicrosoftInternetExplorer4 /* Style Definitions */ table.MsoNormalTable {mso-style-name:"Table Normal"; mso-tstyle-rowband-size:0; mso-tstyle-colband-size:0; mso-style-noshow:yes; mso-style-parent:""; mso-padding-alt:0cm 5.4pt 0cm 5.4pt; mso-para-margin:0cm; mso-para-margin-bottom:.0001pt; mso-pagination:widow-orphan; font-size:10.0pt; font-family:"Times New Roman"; mso-ansi-language:#0400; mso-fareast-language:#0400; mso-bidi-language:#0400;} Please quote ALL the LETTERS+NUMBERS on ANY BARCODES , LABELS or STAMPED IN THE METAL CASING.

There should be a 14 character Serial Number beginning with RG or RN or PH or similar (often found stamped in the metal casing ) and maybe a Security Number in the format of TOA123 or TA123 or just A123 at the end of a barcode so please quote EVERYTHING you can find

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Mar 21, 2010 | 451 views


You haven't described the noise: it's key to understanding what's happened, but the fact that there's a noise at all suggests that it's not just a blown fuse (even if it was, fuses don't just blow without reason).

If the noise is a whirring motor sound, then the fault is with the drive mechanism. This could be stripped gears or a failed motor clutch.

If it's just a click, then an electric motor has failed, or the solenoid (the click) is not sending power to the motor. The latter fault could be a faulty solenoid or it could be a failure of any one of a number of microswitches which sense exact roof position at every stage so that the roof folds and unfolds in the correct sequence. One of the first things which happens is that the bootlid is commanded to open in order to receive the roof as it folds; this in itself is a complex process as there will be a separate drive motor and a number of microswitches involved.

This is not a DIY job unless you're a competent DIY mechanic who is confident with automotive electrics, and with all due respect, the fact that you've posted this question tells me that you're not.

The repair costs can be fairly steep: it all depends upon how much labour it takes to isolate where the fault is, and then the cost of getting to the faulty part and the component cost. A single microswitch is usually cheap, but this can be one of those jobs where the cost is virtually all in labour charges. If you're lucky, the fault will be found in a matter of minutes and the repair done just as quickly, but you'll still have to pay whatever the minimum labour charge is (typically an hour for mobile electricians and half an hour for those who are garage-based). If you're unlucky then the fault will be more complex such as a bent hood frame component which usually means that the whole roof must be replaced.

You basically have two choices: get the vehicle to a good automotive electrician for diagnosis and repair or do as many owners eventually do and live with a permanently closed roof.

If you choose the repair option then normally I recommend that it's better to get an independent repairer to fix this kind of problem, but there's no substitute for experience so you may find that a franchised dealer has seen this fault often enough to be able to zero right in on the likely cause. Although their hourly labour rates will be higher, a speedy resolution (or at least a diagnosis) may save you money overall. It is worth asking directly whether the garage employs it's own auto-electrician though, as many simply call one in as required. You then just end up with paying Peugeot for acting as the middle-man for someone you could have found yourself at lower cost. So phone around: find out who claims to have specialist cabriolet roof experience and whether they regularly work on your model.

The final point to consider is this: if you're in the northern hemisphere then spring is about to start, and the entire point of your car is the open roof experience. Even if you decide to sell the car with the fault and replace it with another, the used value of your car falls through the floor if the roof can't be operated.

Good luck with resolving this fault; I hope that my reply has helped you to decide what to do. Please take a moment to rate my answer.



2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Mar 11, 2010 | 3,373 views


the engine number is in the chassis number and will read RHY RHZ or something along those lines

hope this helps

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Jan 21, 2010 | 895 views


your car need a service including oil change and oil filter change. please use a minimum of 10w40 synthetic quality oil and not the cheap mineral oil.

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Jan 17, 2010 | 161 views


The washer motor is on the driver side underneath the side panel. I can't explain you the whole detail of removal and refitting of parts but have a look inside the guide to have an idea about the location and parts.
http://www.gigasize.com/get.php?d=jn51gz1qdwb

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Jan 17, 2010 | 231 views


Sounds like the shield on the back of the front brakes get underneath check to see if they are rotten this is very common . its the sheild that goes behind the brake discs. alternatively it could be a stone stuck in the brake pads. take the front wheels off and check around the braking system. it's nothing serious by the sound of it.

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Jan 13, 2010 | 115 views


The clutch acting system is hydraulical, (clutch hydraulic system).
Your clutch pedal master cylinder is weak, and needs to be replaced or repaired by gasket kit replacement. Also the clutch slave cylinder can be used, and needs to be repaired (by gasket kit replacement), or replaced. The clutch system must be bled after carrying out work on the hydraulic clutch mechanism.

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Dec 09, 2009 | 1,125 views


if you have cahnged the fuse try and change the bulb also

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Nov 22, 2009 | 111 views


see the manual for valve timing:
http://www.gigasize.com/get.php?d=44y24xgnzyb

may be it can help you.

2006 Peugeot 504 | Answered on Oct 18, 2009 | 80 views

Not finding what you are looking for?
Cars & Trucks Logo

Popular Tags

53 questions posted

Ask a Question

Usually answered in minutes!

Popular Products

Top Peugeot Experts

Colin Stickland
Colin Stickland

Level 3 Expert

22485 Answers

Marvin
Marvin

Level 3 Expert

85223 Answers

scj103

Level 2 Expert

104 Answers

Are you a Peugeot Expert? Answer questions, earn points and help others

Answer questions

Manuals & User Guides

Loading...