Yes, it is quiet a job. You may be better off having your local dealer test to see which one is bad, if it is either. I have included some instructions to remove the slave cylinder. This should help you locate it more precisely if you do decide to check it. I would advise letting a professional check out your vehicle if you feel uncertain about your abilities as working on a vehicle can be dangerous, especially without a lot of experience.
Removal of slave cylinder:
Disconnect the negative battery cable.
Disconnect the fluid coupling at the transmission, using the clutch coupling removal tool T88T-70522-A or equivalent. Slide the white plastic sleeve toward the slave cylinder while applying a slight tug on the tube.
If the special coupling tool is not available, the fluid coupling can be uncoupled by using a flat-bladed tool. Carefully pressing in around the coupling while applying a slight tug on the tube.
Remove the transmission assembly.
Remove the slave cylinder-to-transmission retaining bolts.
Remove the slave cylinder from the transmission input shaft.
Let me know if I can help in any other way.
Friday, November 7th, 2008 AT 11:50 PM