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Genuine
2012 Mazda 3 Power Steering Hose Assembly Genuine

P311-5695CED    W0133-2027011  New

Qty:
139.92
Genuine Power Steering Hose Assembly
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
  • Pressure Hose is from Pump to Rack, Return requires hoses at each end.
Brand: Genuine
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Engine VIN
2012 - Mazda 3 G
Genuine
2010 Mazda 3 Power Steering Hose Assembly Genuine

P311-5695CED    W0133-2027011  New

Qty:
139.92
Genuine Power Steering Hose Assembly
  • This Original Equipment Manufacturer part is the same part that was made & installed by the car manufacturer at the factory where the car was produced.
Brand: Genuine
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Submodel
2010 - Mazda 3 GX

Latest Car Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

Reducing the Diameter of a Power Steering Hose?

Showing 6 out of 6 Posts
Question From i_am_jim on Reducing the Diameter of a Power Steering Hose?

I just changed the power steering fluid at 120,000 miles. But, the hose was stuck to the reservoir and I tore up the end getting it off. The other end of the hose is too deep in the engine compartment for me. So, I'm thinking of splicing on short piece of hose. But, this requires using an inline adapter to connect the new piece to the existing hose. Both hoses are 3/8" ID, but the adapter ID is 1/4". So my question is: will reducing the diameter of the line for about 2 inches cause a harmful restriction in the fluid flow?


Response From Hammer Time

Forget the adapter, especially since it's not even the right size. Replace the section of line from the rack back to the pump.

Response From i_am_jim

I'm not sure what you mean by "not the right size". It's sized correctly for 3/8" ID tubing.

Response From Hammer Time Top Rated Answer

It's still a bad idea. Just replace the whole length of hose. You're just creating 2 more places to leak and a restriction too.

Response From i_am_jim

The problem is, I can splice the hose but I'll have to have a mechanic change the entire hose.

Response From Hammer Time

Then that's what you do.

Replacing power steering hoses

Showing 3 out of 4 Posts | Show 1 Hidden Posts
Question From axle1320 on Replacing power steering hoses

I have a 1997 Buick Regal GS, 3.8 Supercharged. One of the power steering hoses seems to be leaking. I have some mechanical ability, can anyone tell me how difficult this job might be. The pump is in a miserable place, looking into the engine bay its in the lower left rear opposite the coolant bottle.
Thanks,
Chuck

Response From Loren Champlain Sr Top Rated Answer

Mitchell labor guide calls for .9 hrs for pressure hose, 1.0 hrs. for return hose. Must not be too tough.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Be sure it the hose and where. Clean the area and watch the leak return if the least bit unsure. There's a pressure and return line. Just general but most pressure hoses will be pre-made with fancy connections like the flare nuts used elsewhere in automotives or perhaps something different. Make sure you have the tools for getting to the fittings + fasteners. If rusted it's that much harder and if unfamiliar or too short of tools you may want to pass on this.

Tools like this.......


Those being "Crow Foot Flare Nut Wrenches" you can buy just the size needed or a set - handy suckers to get at and use with your usual ratchets, flex handles etc. They also come in longer wreches and plain open end which really won't work on flared tubing connection - at least for removal,

T

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Hey - I wanted to add to that: Several GM models of this vintage used either a long loop that was under side cris-crossing where road rocks could harm it OR a small radator as part of return line. If the whole problem is just metal line or a mini radiator inline think about costs and do just a section of the metal as you might for brake lines. For heat tranfer (if that radiator thing is too expensive) make up and series of line where it was depending on budget, type of use expected etc.

I have replaced one of those cooling radiator type return lines in I think a 95 Buick LeSabre which rusted out - low use car in a temperate climate did fine without the original - synthetic ATF used as replacement PS fluid......

T

2005 Honda Accord EX V6 replace HP Power Steering Hose

Showing 4 out of 5 Posts | Show 1 Hidden Posts
Question From ssudbury on 2005 Honda Accord EX V6 replace HP Power Steering Hose

How to remove the "high pressure" power steering hose. I have drained the fluid, disconnected from the pump, and also from the rack. Removed the center clamp, and got it all "loose". However, I cannot seem to figure out how to "fish" the hose out. There is a long piece of metal tubing that connects into the rack, and it seems to be resting above some cross member that is not removable. Went to the library, and searched the AllData Online manuals. On the "How to replace the High Pressure Hose" page, it only showed a diagram of the power steering system, with no written description on how to remove the hose. I am not on a lift, but jacked up and supported and on my back under the car with the right wheel removed. I am stumped, and the new hose is due to arrive soon.

Response From Hammer Time

Those aren't things that usually need explaining. Most any tech can look at the situation and figure out how to snake it out. Make sure you have all the "hold down" clamps removed.

Response From ssudbury Top Rated Answer

I don't remember where I saw it, but somewhere I read that I might have to disconnect the rear motor mount and jack up the engine to get it out. I am trying to rule that out for sure.

Response From Hammer Time

Alldata gives no specific instructions at all so it must be pretty self explanatory.

Response From ssudbury

Well, it's been a couple of days since I climbed under there to look. New hose arrives tomorrow, so tonight I'll climb back under there and try to figure it out. I'll update tomorrow.