Your car and many others use constant velocity joints another term that needs defining. That didn't exactly inspire confidence. Noise that only occurs when braking is likely a brake problem such as worn pads, not a bad wheel bearing. Last service I noticed the front drivers side axle shaft seal from the diff leaking, very little movement in the axle and none up or down just a small amount of movement. I am at a loss. Noise not affected by temperature Cause: Badly worn or broken spider gears Noise: Banging or heavy clicking every two to three feet during acceleration and deceleration Cause: Damaged or broken pinion gear tooth or teeth Noise: Banging or heavy clicking every two to three feet during acceleration or deceleration, but not both Cause: High spot or heavy chip on pinion gear tooth Noise: Banging or heavy clicking every eight feet during acceleration and deceleration Cause: Damaged or broken ring gear tooth or teeth Noise: Banging or heavy clicking every eight feet during acceleration or deceleration, but not both Cause: High spot or heavy chip on ring gear tooth Noise: Clicking while decelerating from 20 miles per hour to a complete stop Cause: Worn carrier case-side gear bores Noise: Rumble or clicking that gets worse during hard turns Cause: Bad Noise: Driveline squeaking or grinding at any speed Cause: Worn or damaged Noise: Clunking when depressing the throttle pedal takeoff Cause: Worn U-joints; worn spider gears; worn axle splines; excessive gear backlash; loose yoke splines; worn slip yoke splines Noise: Clunk immediately after taking off from a stop Cause: Worn slip yoke splines Noise: Steady vibration that increases with speed Cause: Worn U-joint or out-of-balance Noise: Cyclic vibration that varies in intensity. Couldn't they at least have checked it to determine there was an issue? Hi, I have a 96 Jeep Grand Cherokee, permanent 4 x4.
Damaged Power Steering Rack Creaking sound is not favored by drivers Power steering pump, belt and rack are other car parts to talk a look when you having creaking noise when turning steering wheel. However, the system also has a belt that drives the pump on the front of the engine, a tie rod that acts a link between the steering gear and knuckles the attaching point of the wheels , and the hoses that create a bridge between the pump and the gear. Most commonly, this clicking noise can be attributed to the brake pads moving or shifting into the new direction of travel. After reading another complaint I am learning that my tires are not bad, the vibration that I am experiencing is coming from the steering column. If you hear creaking, popping, or clunking sounds, the possible culprits are broken or worn out suspension joints. Update from Dec 2, 2016 : I recently went to have my state inspection performed by the dealer Fairfax Hyundai and was told my inspection wouldn't pass until I had my steering coupler replaced.
I removed the cv axles and drove the truck. As a rule, you should not feel any play or looseness if the vehicle has sealed wheel bearing cartridges or hubs with sealed wheel bearing assemblies. The drive shaft had play and now has none what so ever. What else could it be? The sounds are eerily similar, though. You can check right side by turning wheel all the way to the right while in empty lot the give it a little gas in drive then do the same in reverse.
Drivers need to replace them fast to reduce the risk of accident. Hopefully someone on here can chime in on this too. My steering wheel was intermittently aggressively shaking as I hit uneven or rough road. Damaged Tie Rod Ends Tie rod ends usually responsible for creaking noise when turning steering wheel Last but not least, if your car makes noise when turning, tie rod ends are definitely the place to notice. Ignoring the problem will create uneven tire wear or even wobbling wheel if the matter turns serious. I brought it to a local repair shop where they informed me that they would have to take apart the entire steering column to identify the problem. Have you checked to make sure than nothing is rubbing or anything? Was told it was wheel bearing so I replaced it and it is still doing it.
Took apart again, this time no wear on any of the bearings or races. I'll be taking it in but I wanted to be educated on what the problem might be when I drop it off for warranty work. I also have this issue! My current issue, well not current, I just found this site to complain. Just never know what is going to happen. Park it, leave work in the evening and it happens 100% of the time. I am concerned that the steering problem as described by my dad is the locking rod, which locks the steering wheel when the vehicle is turned off is not disengaging properly.
The dealer replaced the front wheel bearing as the car made a hovering noise 15 minutes into driving. If it's related to engine speed and still makes the noise when the car is stopped, and only goes away when you shift back to drive, you clearly have a problem in your transmission. I filled in the appropriate form and received a check back from Hyundai reimbursing me for my cost to repair it with my mechanic. You can retighten the axle nut to see if the noise remains. Since there is a small amount play and leakage where the axle goes into the diff could it be the needle bearing behind the seal or maybe a bearing starting to go out in the hub. Just as the headline suggests I have a problem when reversing the truck with the wheel turned 50-100%. On an older, high mileage vehicle the backlash will open up.
There are so many recalls that it isn't funny!!! I wouldn't return to either of the first two shops again, this is a very simple diagnosis and it baffles me that they didn't have any technician who could properly diagnose it. I replaced the right side passenger after the noise appeared. I then drove truck and same noise is still there. Done with Hyundai after this one. When I accelerate, it comes back. I will have to mention the control arms once I take it back in.
I eventually took it back to the garage which did the strut work for inspection, and they said it was a loose nut?? I now hear noise from the steering wheel when turning the steering left or right. I take it to Hyundai and the technician immediately knew what my issue was when I described it. I contacted Hyundai directly and filed a complaint about the steering issue and my tie rods. I have not noticed the noise since. When I had the issue, Hyundai was not covering the fix of the work coupler. If I speed up, so does the sound.
The noise started well after those repairs were initiated. Every new model year has some issues and recalls, it's inevitable, like my Husband's new 2016 Chevy Volt had several issues so far in the first year. Turning puts a lot of stress on these parts and wear them out, causing a whining, groaning, or rubbing sound to occur. However, when a tie rod end is loose or worn, car owners can notice immediately from a clunking noise. My mechanic said it was a carrier bearing that was making the noise I was hearing at low speed. I drive just 8 miles a day or so, 4 miles to work. If I press the brake a little still giving gas it seems like it might ease up very slightly.