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Best Selling Genuine Replacement Receiver Driers

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ACDelco
2002 Chevrolet Suburban 1500 A/C Receiver Drier ACDelco

P311-5E17059    W0133-1898056  New

Qty:
$73.25
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; w/o Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioning
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2002 - Chevrolet Suburban 1500
ACDelco
2003 Chevrolet Silverado 3500 A/C Receiver Drier 8 Cyl 6.0L ACDelco

P311-5E17059    W0133-1898056  New

Qty:
$73.25
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
2003 - Chevrolet Silverado 3500 V 8 Cyl 6.0L 364 5967
ACDelco
2006 GMC Sierra 3500 A/C Receiver Drier 8 Cyl 8.1L ACDelco

P311-5E17059    W0133-1898056  New

Qty:
$73.25
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; with Nut that Retains Hose at Top
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
2006 - GMC Sierra 3500 V 8 Cyl 8.1L 496 -
ACDelco
2006 Chevrolet Silverado 3500 A/C Receiver Drier 8 Cyl 8.1L ACDelco

P311-5E17059    W0133-1898056  New

Qty:
$73.25
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; with Retaining Nut For Top Hose
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
2006 - Chevrolet Silverado 3500 V 8 Cyl 8.1L 496 -
ACDelco
2000 Chevrolet Suburban 1500 A/C Receiver Drier ACDelco

P311-5E17059    W0133-1898056  New

Qty:
$73.25
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; w/o Rear Auxilary Air Conditioning
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2000 - Chevrolet Suburban 1500
Metrix
2004 Cadillac Escalade ESV A/C Receiver Drier Metrix

P311-2937104    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$37.00
Metrix A/C Receiver Drier
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioining (RPO C69)
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2004 - Cadillac Escalade ESV
ACDelco
2002 Cadillac Escalade EXT A/C Receiver Drier ACDelco

P311-4EEC64F    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$92.03
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioining (RPO C69)
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2002 - Cadillac Escalade EXT
Metrix
2001 Chevrolet Suburban 1500 A/C Receiver Drier Metrix

P311-2937104    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$37.00
Metrix A/C Receiver Drier
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioning (RPO C69)
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2001 - Chevrolet Suburban 1500
ACDelco
2003 GMC Yukon XL 2500 A/C Receiver Drier ACDelco

P311-4EEC64F    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$92.03
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioning (RPO C69)
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2003 - GMC Yukon XL 2500
Metrix
2001 Chevrolet Suburban 2500 A/C Receiver Drier Metrix

P311-2937104    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$37.00
Metrix A/C Receiver Drier
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioning (RPO C69) (2nd Design)
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2001 - Chevrolet Suburban 2500
ACDelco
2001 Chevrolet Suburban 2500 A/C Receiver Drier ACDelco

P311-4EEC64F    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$92.03
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioning (RPO C69) (2nd Design)
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2001 - Chevrolet Suburban 2500
Metrix
2004 Chevrolet Tahoe A/C Receiver Drier Metrix

P311-2937104    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$37.00
Metrix A/C Receiver Drier
  • ; with Rear Auxilary Air Conditioning (RPO C69)
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2004 - Chevrolet Tahoe
ACDelco
2003 Chevrolet Tahoe A/C Receiver Drier ACDelco

P311-4EEC64F    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$92.03
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; with Rear Auxilary Air Conditioning (RPO C69)
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2003 - Chevrolet Tahoe
Metrix
2001 GMC Yukon A/C Receiver Drier Metrix

P311-2937104    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$37.00
Metrix A/C Receiver Drier
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioning - with single outlet (2nd Design)
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2001 - GMC Yukon
ACDelco
2001 GMC Yukon A/C Receiver Drier ACDelco

P311-4EEC64F    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$92.03
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioning - with single outlet (2nd Design)
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2001 - GMC Yukon
Metrix
2001 Chevrolet Tahoe A/C Receiver Drier Metrix

P311-2937104    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$37.00
Metrix A/C Receiver Drier
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioning (RPO C69) 2nd Design w/o Switch
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2001 - Chevrolet Tahoe
ACDelco
2001 Chevrolet Tahoe A/C Receiver Drier ACDelco

P311-4EEC64F    W0133-1892473  New

Qty:
$92.03
ACDelco A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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.
  • Genuine GM
  • ; with Rear Auxiliary Air Conditioning (RPO C69) 2nd Design w/o Switch
Brand: ACDelco
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2001 - Chevrolet Tahoe
Vemo
2006 Mercedes-Benz ML350 A/C Receiver Drier Vemo

P311-1C67D00    W0133-1781032  New

Qty:
$65.72
Vemo A/C Receiver Drier
Brand: Vemo
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2006 - Mercedes-Benz ML350
Vemo
2012 Mercedes-Benz GL550 A/C Receiver Drier Vemo

P311-1C67D00    W0133-1781032  New

Qty:
$65.72
Vemo A/C Receiver Drier
  • ; Cartridge
Brand: Vemo
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2012 - Mercedes-Benz GL550
Motorcraft
2000 Ford Excursion A/C Receiver Drier Motorcraft

P311-0417E12    W0133-1980671  New

Qty:
$87.01
Motorcraft A/C Receiver Drier
  • 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: Motorcraft
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2000 - Ford Excursion

Latest Receiver Drier Repair and Installation Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

02 Honda Civic Lx AC not blowing cold air

Showing 8 out of 10 Posts | Show 2 Hidden Posts
Question From co.22323 on 02 Honda Civic Lx AC not blowing cold air

2002 Honda Civic Lx 1.7, 140000miles

A couple months back my ac stopped blowing cold air, so i checked pressure and it was reading low, I filled it up with r134a and it started working fine. A couple weeks back it stopped blowing cold air again, so I checked low side pressure and it was reading about 45 with temperature at 80. According to my gauge this reading meant it was over pressurized, so I vented so of the refrigerant and checked it again a day later but the pressure was still reading about 45.

Both of my fans come on, but the compressor clutch does not. I checked the fuses and it was not blown but i replaced it any way and it stil did not help, so I swapped it with the fan fuse and the fan was still working but not the compressor clutch.
Then i jumped a wire from the battery to the connector on the compressor, and when i did that it worked, but it was still blowing hot air. So i check the signal wire and it is receiving battery voltage. After that i checked the connector on the receiver drier and it was also getting batter voltage but when I tried to jump with circuit with a wire from the batter nothing happened.

I tried to check reference voltage at the compressor connector but could not figure out where the put the leads from the multimeter tried a couple combinations and got no readings.
I also checked voltage and dc current at the fuse and i got 5.1v and dc current was above 13.

I have not yet checked high side pressure, nor have i been able to locate the high/low pressure side switches on the ac lines. The only connectors i have found are the one the compressor and the one on the receiver drier.

I don't know what step to take next, I am thinking it may be the switch on the receiver drier but I am not 100% any and all help will be greatly appreciated.

I am familiar with car parts but not ac too much so I apologize if I used the wrong terms or my descriptions are off.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

?? If compressor won't engage than tell me how you "filled it up" with refrigerant and knew it was right? Too little will stop cooling and too much can croak a compressor.

Could be another reason but know the 2/3 or more of not cooling is from a leak and subsequent low charge.........

T

Response From co.22323

Well i never checked it after i filled it up but i assume the clutch was engaging after i filled it up because it was blowing cold air. I thought there might be a leak also but now it is reading overcharged, i know that can be caused by to much fluid or a clog but i am not 100% sure.

Response From co.22323

Excuse me for seeking help i didnt know there was a problem with that, i have taken my car to over 4 different shops for ac repairs and paid over 300 just for diagnosis but no one has been able to point out the issue. Thanks for the help tho :)

Response From Hammer Time Top Rated Answer

You have just enough knowledge to get you in a lot of trouble. 45PSI without the compressor running is just an empty system and forcing it by hot wiring the compressor will just serve to ruin the compressor and a good portion of the rest of the system. A/C repair is not for the DIYer. If you paid over $300 for diagnosis and still don't know what it wrong, then you are taking it to people that shouldn't be touching A/C either. Find someone that specializes in A/C repair. You won't find a magic answer on any forum. The car needs to be tested in person.

Response From Discretesignals

We are just looking out for your safety and others that come on here for ac advice. Plus, we don't want to see you wreck your system which would cost a lot more than $300 to repair. Most certified shops that do ac work should be able to figure out your problem. You can't tell how much refrigerant is in an ac system by looking at pressures. Pressures change with temperature. The right way is to use a machine that sucks the refrigerant out of the system, so you can weigh it. Systems are charged by weight, not pressure. If you have the wrong weight of refrigerant in the system, you can damage the compressor.

You can't use one of those kits you buy at walmart or autoparts stores to diagnose ac systems. I have seen too many DIY try to add refrigerant thinking it was low from reading a generic low pressure gauge on one of the kits and overcharge the system because of a stuck expansion valve. Some of those kits have oil mixed in with the refrigerant and you can also overcharge the system with too much oil causing compressor slugging.

Response From Hammer Time

I am familiar with car parts but not ac too much

That's a real good reason not to mess with this. A/C is not like other repairs where you can just follow instructions and get it done. It require extense knowledge and experience to recognize issue and apply techniques. I suggest you have an expert look at it.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

So true Hammer. Just primal understanding of how temp sensitive refrigerant is would choke a horse never mind the other zillion things involved!

Tom

Response From Discretesignals

so I vented so of the refrigerant and checked it again a day later but the pressure was still reading about 45.

If the EPA decided to come to our shop and saw us venting into the atmosphere, we would be charged with a federal offense and heavily fined. Not to mention we would have our licence revoked and would never be able to work on ac system systems ever again.

Give it up and let a professional properly diagnose your problem. I honestly don't think this forum should have this section because AC servicing and repairing isn't DIY unless it has to do with air delivery. Too many safety concerns. You don't see an air bag section in here, so why an ac section? Have seen way too many posters come in here complaining about ac problems after using suicide gauges and cans not knowing what the heck they are doing.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

co.22323 - You found pressure after just venting it out - duh. Plain air with some heat would have pressure. Send this job out before you get hurt.

*************************

DS - back when we thought about not discussing A/C here never mind air bags. One tech didn't want to discuss brakes after noting most of the DIY skills of folks who found this joint.

Truth is I thought site would just crash and burn long ago now but got popular instead.

Glad to see that all regulars push safety and not afraid to suggest folks get help based on what a problem is...........

Tom

Thermal Expansion Valve Replacement?

Showing 2 out of 6 Posts | Show 4 Hidden Posts
Question From megatalker93 on Thermal Expansion Valve Replacement?

I have a 1994 Chevy Beretta with a 2.2l engine. The A/C hose just burst off at the compressor and when the hoses are replaced I'm replacing the receiver drier as well.... and was also recommended that I replace the thermal expansion valve. Before the hose burst everything worked great and since this is such an involved repair as far as getting to the valve I'm wondering if it's even necessary. Does anybody have any input on whether this should REALLY be replaced or not?

Response From Hammer Time

I wouldn't replace it yet. You first need to determine if there was an underlying cause of the hose bursting like high pressure. I would replace the hose and the accumulator and see what your pressures are. Make real sure that your cooling fan is working.

Response From megatalker93

I think the last time the system was charged (before I bought the car) was when the previous owner (who didn't take very good care of it at all) changed the a/c compressor on it. When they filled it I don't thing they ever evacuated the system and pulled a vacuum on it... I know for sure that the cooling fan works on it because it's very obvious when it turns on (louder than the engine at idle). The place where the hose broke was actually the metal piece that bolts onto the back of the compressor... it's about 2 inches from where the exhaust pipe connects to the manifold... is it possible that the temperatures could have weakened the metal enough to cause it to crack off like it did? I think that in combination with the air/moisture being in the system from an improper recharge caused this...

Response From Hammer Time Top Rated Answer

I doubt any of those things caused a metal failure. I would look for a broken motor mount.

Response From megatalker93

All of the motor mounts are fine... I'm still having trouble trying to figure out why it failed like it did... if you think it hit something I'm not sure what it would have hit... where it broke is basically shielded behind the compressor and the exhaust pipe.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Can only guess now but I too doubt compressor's pressure could do that alone. '94 was 134a when new and would have a HPCO (High Pressure Cut Out) mandated and would bet belt would screach over the compressor before it could make enough pressure to break metal line even if that failed.

Can only guess - bad luck, trauma from prior work, or horrors of the oil used PAG having become acidic so bad it's rotting out the whole system but would think weaker parts like condenser would fail first.

BTW - PAG absorbs moisture when exposed too long and becomes acidic. How long if that happened before failures is a guess too.

I think trauma is most likely. You need that part fixed or replaced anyway so cut it open and see what the inside looks like. If rotted this would cost more than the vehicle is worth (probably) over time to correct continued problems or replace all items that carry refrigerant and oil,

T

2001 dodge intepid

Showing 2 out of 12 Posts | Show 10 Hidden Posts
Question From mountaindew on 2001 dodge intepid

I am putting in a rebuilt ac compressor in my 2001 dodge intrepid ES 3.2.Do I have to add any oil to the compressor after I get it in

Response From nickwarner

Yes, but make sure you do turn it a dozen times or so by hand so it doesn't hydrolock and blow up. That said, I will strenuously recommend against installing a rebuilt unit as they have abysmal failure rates and can cost you way more in the long run than the difference in price for a new one. What was the reason for replacing this unit? Please read the posting in the top of this section about catastrophic failures and the procedures to follow so you don't end up losing a lot of money.

Response From mountaindew

It was leaking pretty bad

Response From nickwarner Top Rated Answer

so it was the seal in the front of the pump that went? If so thats less to worry about. Are you changing your receiver drier at the same time? With air in the system comes moisture and if moisture hits the refrigerant it creates hydrofluoric acid which is game over fast. The drier has dessicant in it like what is in the little do not eat packs of jerky and absorbs moisture. Once it is saturated is cannot do that and its standard practice to replace it when the system is opened up due to that. Still wouldn't use the reman compressor though.

Response From mountaindew

also replacing the drier.Doesnt sound good on the compressor

Response From mountaindew

where at on the compressor do you add the compressor oil.

Response From Hammer Time

You don't. It has to be charged under pressure along with R134 unless the compressor is already off the car. If the compressor is on the bench, you can pout it into the line hole.

Response From Discretesignals

Hope your not putting motor oil in the compressor.

Response From mountaindew

not that stupid.It is off of the car.I wasnt sure if there was a bolt that came out to put the fluid in or not

Response From Discretesignals

You might want to make sure the compressor didn't come with oil. If so, drain the oil from it and add the correct amount of PAG through the suction port of the compressor.

The entire system holds only 5 oz of oil, so you want to make sure you don't over or under oil the system. If your just replacing the compressor, you can drain and record the amount of oil you drained from it. Then add that amount to the new compressor.

Understand that some lubricant would have been lost from the leak and during evacuation.

Usually in your case, the receiver and expansion valve should be replaced and the system flushed of old oil. That way you know how much oil is going to be in the system when you put it back together. The compressor will also have new oil for lubrication instead of old acidic oil.

Response From mountaindew

There is no oil at all in the compressor.The compressor,drier and the evaporator are all being replaced

Response From Hammer Time

I am putting in a rebuilt ac compressor in my 2001 dodge intrepid ES 3.2

That is your first very big mistake.

Reman compressor just do not work out. The failure rate is sky high and the performance is way below average.

Some of them come with oil in them and some don't and you need to find out for sure before installing it. If, in fact you do add oil, it's done before you install it.

This whole project is probably going to turn into something twice as bad as what you had in the beginning.

Trouble finding source for NEW Liquid line

Showing 2 out of 2 Posts
Question From johnbkobb on Trouble finding source for NEW Liquid line

1998
Plymouth
Neon
2.0L DOHC Vin Y
155,000 miles
Manual Transmission

I am planning a complete all New replacement of my whole A/C system but I am having a very hard time locating a source for the Liquid Line that goes from the Condenser to the Filter/Drier. Should I take a chance and just do a flush on the old line? Everywhere I've gone they only have the Discharge Line (from Compressor to Condenser) and the Liquid/Suction Line (which connects from the other side of the Receiver/Drier to the Expansion valve then to the compressor). I need all 3 Lines but only have two.
Where should I look?
Thanks,
John

Response From Hammer Time Top Rated Answer

You advertising signature was removed from this post. I suggest you remove it from any and all posts or you won't be around here long.

FORUM RULES

Now, why on earth would you be changing every part in the AC system?