Bumper Corner Molding – Subaru

Accessory Installation Guide

 

Bumper Corner Molding (4 piece)

2004-2005, 2008-2011 – Impreza all models
2003-2005, 2014 to Current – Forester (Painted Bumper Only, Non-Turbo)
2000-2004, 2010-2012 – Legacy Sedan, Wagon and Outback Sedan
2005 to 2009 – Legacy and Outback Wagon
2006 to Current – Tribeca

SOA7181004

Installation Instructions

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Ignition Coil and High Tension Cables – 1999-2008 Subaru

07-60-07R
04/25/07

 

APPLICABILITY: 2000MY and Later Legacy/Outback 2.5L SOHC Vehicles
1999MY and Later Impreza and
Forester 2.5L SOHC Vehicles
SUBJECT: Ignition Coil and High Tension Cables

 

Introduction

When diagnosing for misfire code(s) P0301, P0302, P0303 and/or P0304 there is the possibility that the ignition coil and/or high tension cables could be the cause. In addition to the information published in the service manual, use the following procedure to check the ignition coil and high tension cables.

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Replacement Key and Immobilizer Information – 2000 Subaru to Current, All Models

NHTSA ID Number: 10143726

Manufacturer Communication Number: 01-168-09R

 

Summary

The purpose of this bulletin is to provide replacement key and immobilizer information along with an overview of the Subaru Lock Information web-site.

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New Silicone Gasket Remover Product and Silicone Sealants; Precautions, Reminders – All Subaru

NUMBER: 02-159-15
DATE: 02-04-15

APPLICABILITY: All Subaru Models
SUBJECT: New Silicone Gasket Remover Product Announcement and Silicone Sealants; Precautions, Reminders

 

INTRODUCTION

This bulletin provides new product information along with some reminders and proper precautions to take when removing and applying silicone-type sealants during engine component repairs and replacements.

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Coolant Overflow – 1999-2008 Subaru

NUMBER: 09-52-08
DATE: 08/19/08

APPLICABILITY: 1999MY and later Impreza & Forester
2000MY and later Legacy & Outback
2006MY and later Tribeca
SUBJECT: Coolant Overflow

 

INTRODUCTION

If you encounter a vehicle which experiences coolant coming out of the coolant reservoir tank, it may be caused by the radiator cap pressure valve being stuck open by debris sucked up through the reservoir tank hose.  As the cooling system cools down, it sucks coolant back into the radiator.  If there is debris that settles to the bottom of the reservoir tank, the hose is low enough to also suck them back into radiator. This causes the radiator cap not to seal, allowing excessive amount of coolant to escape overflowing the reservoir tank.  If this condition continues over time, there will not be enough coolant in the system to maintain proper engine temperature.

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