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Aktuelle Version von: Nick ,

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Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like the engine, drivetrain and parts like the radiator, GM reuses these parts like this across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado 1500, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 or an SS, which would have a different stock tune then a standard V8 engine. The engine code is usually slightly different as a red flag, but if you see the engine came from an SS look elsewhere to be sure.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure and match the part# against the original for exhaust/emissions parts. The interchangability on emissions hardware is not as good as other parts, as it tends to be tweaked for every model since there may be enough of a difference that the Silverado part *fits* but it allows for more emissions then the original Tahoe part. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be a legal issue when inspection time comes.
 
For OEM radios (pre-2007), they’re used as the immobilizer system and are VIN paired to the vehicle. GM could have used anything else like the ECU or put a dedicated module in, but used the radio. You can swap them if it’s electrically compatible, but you need to have those reprogrammed - usuallyreprogrammed. On this, it would be done with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007(1996-present). You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio just for 10 minutes of work. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.
For OEM radios (pre-2007), they’re used as the immobilizer system and are VIN paired to the vehicle. GM could have used anything else like the ECU or put a dedicated module in, but used the radio. You can swap them if it’s electrically compatible, but you need to have those reprogrammed - usuallyreprogrammed. On this, it would be done with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007(1996-present). You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio just for 10 minutes of work. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like the engine, drivetrain and parts like the radiator, GM reuses these parts like this a lot parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged SilveradoSilverado 1500, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 or an SS. Move onto another parts car in that instanceSS, which would have a different stock tune then a standard V8 engine. The engine code is usually slightly different as a red flag, but if you see the engine came from an SS look elsewhere to be safesure.
Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like the engine, drivetrain and parts like the radiator, GM reuses these parts like this a lot parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged SilveradoSilverado 1500, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 or an SS. Move onto another parts car in that instanceSS, which would have a different stock tune then a standard V8 engine. The engine code is usually slightly different as a red flag, but if you see the engine came from an SS look elsewhere to be safesure.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure and match the part# against the original for exhaust/emissions parts. The interchangability on emissions hardware is not as good as other parts, as it tends to be tweaked for every model since there may be enough of a difference that the Silverado part *fits* but it allows for more emissions then the original Tahoe part. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be ana legal issue if the tolerances the state allows are over the actual difference. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later onwhen inspection time comes.
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure and match the part# against the original for exhaust/emissions parts. The interchangability on emissions hardware is not as good as other parts, as it tends to be tweaked for every model since there may be enough of a difference that the Silverado part *fits* but it allows for more emissions then the original Tahoe part. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be ana legal issue if the tolerances the state allows are over the actual difference. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later onwhen inspection time comes.
 
GMFor OEM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of(pre-2007), they’re used as the anti theftimmobilizer system and act asare VIN paired to the immobilizer for some reason when itvehicle. GM could have been done with a dedicated part paired withused anything else like the ECU or another “married” part, soput a dedicated module in, but used the radio. You can swap them if it’s electrically compatible, but you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radioradio just for 10 minutes of work. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.
GMFor OEM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of(pre-2007), they’re used as the anti theftimmobilizer system and act asare VIN paired to the immobilizer for some reason when itvehicle. GM could have been done with a dedicated part paired withused anything else like the ECU or another “married” part, soput a dedicated module in, but used the radio. You can swap them if it’s electrically compatible, but you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radioradio just for 10 minutes of work. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like the engine, drivetrain and parts like the radiator, GM reuses these parts like this a lot parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 or an SS. Move onto another parts car in that instance to be safe.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure and match the part# against the original for exhaust/emissions parts. The interchangability on emissions hardware is not as good as other parts, as it tends to be tweaked for every model since there may be enough of a difference that the Silverado part *fits* but it allows for more emissions then the original Tahoe part. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issueissue if the tolerances the state allows are over the actual difference. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure and match the part# against the original for exhaust/emissions parts. The interchangability on emissions hardware is not as good as other parts, as it tends to be tweaked for every model since there may be enough of a difference that the Silverado part *fits* but it allows for more emissions then the original Tahoe part. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issueissue if the tolerances the state allows are over the actual difference. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
 
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and act as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been done with a dedicated part paired with the ECU or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like the engine, drivetrain and parts like the radiator, GM reuses these parts like this a lot parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 or an SS. Move onto another parts car in that instance to be safe.
Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like the engine, drivetrain and parts like the radiator, GM reuses these parts like this a lot parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 or an SS. Move onto another parts car in that instance to be safe.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure and match the part# against the original for exhaust/emissions parts as those mayparts. The interchangability on emissions hardware is not be as interchangeablegood as they appearother parts, as it tends to be tweaked for every model since there may be enough of a difference that the Silverado part *fits* but it allows for more emissions then the original Tahoe part. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure and match the part# against the original for exhaust/emissions parts as those mayparts. The interchangability on emissions hardware is not be as interchangeablegood as they appearother parts, as it tends to be tweaked for every model since there may be enough of a difference that the Silverado part *fits* but it allows for more emissions then the original Tahoe part. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
 
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and act as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been done with a dedicated part paired with the BCMECU or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and act as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been done with a dedicated part paired with the BCMECU or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine, drivetrain and parts like the radiator, GM reuses parts like this a lot parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 and the oneor an SS. Move onto another parts car in the junkyard has a base enginethat instance to be safe.
Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine, drivetrain and parts like the radiator, GM reuses parts like this a lot parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 and the oneor an SS. Move onto another parts car in the junkyard has a base enginethat instance to be safe.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure for exhaust/emissions parts as those may not be as interchangeable as they appear. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
 
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and act as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been done with a dedicated part paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engineengine, drivetrain and parts and radiatorslike the radiator, GM reuses parts like this a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 and the one in the junkyard has a base engine.
Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engineengine, drivetrain and parts and radiatorslike the radiator, GM reuses parts like this a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model. As long as the engine codes match exactly, you’re probably okay unless you have a ZR1 and the one in the junkyard has a base engine.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure for exhaust/emissions parts as those may not be as interchangeable as they appear. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
 
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and act as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been done with a dedicated part paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine parts and radiators, GM reuses a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure for exhaust/emissions parts as those may not be as interchangeable as they appear. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
 
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and act as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been done with a dedicated part paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and act as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been done with a dedicated part paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio. Try and find someone who can do it independently if at all possible for radios.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine parts and radiators, GM reuses a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehiclesvehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model.
Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine parts and radiators, GM reuses a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehiclesvehicles - including engines, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure for exhaust/emissions parts as those may not be as interchangeable as they appear. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
 
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and act as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine parts and radiators, GM reuses a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehicles, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure for exhaust/emissions parts as those may not be as interchangeable as they appear. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
 
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and work withact as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio.
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and work withact as the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007. You can take it to a dealer and give them your VIN#, but they may charge you more then you paid for the radio.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine parts and radiators, GM reuses a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehicles, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model.
 
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure for exhaust/emissions parts as those may not be as interchangeable as they appear. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure for exhaust/emissions parts as those may not be as interchangeable as they appear. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue. It will drive, but legally it may be an issue later on.
 
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and work with the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007.

Status:

open

Bearbeitet von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine parts and radiators, GM reuses a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehicles, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model.

Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure for exhaust/emissions parts as those may not be as interchangeable as they appear. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue.
Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine parts and radiators, GM reuses a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehicles, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair. You can’t use Silverado front fenders on a Tahoe or vice versa as those are unique to each model.

Emissions/exhaust parts tend to be a question mark as well. If your exhaust manifold has an issue and you find can’t find the Tahoe one, you may be able to pull one off of a Silverado 1500 from a junkyard and make it work. However, you need to be absolutely sure for exhaust/emissions parts as those may not be as interchangeable as they appear. The emissions system is NOT fault tolerant and in an inspection state, that may be an issue.
 
GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and work with the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007.

Status:

open

Ursprünglicher Beitrag von: Nick ,

Text:

Without knowing what you want to check, the best we can do is give you an idea. For mechanical parts like engine parts and radiators, GM reuses a lot of engine and drivetrain parts across multiple vehicles, so for mechanical parts it (generally) isn’t as much of an issue to use parts from a similarly aged Silverado, for example. The differences tend to be on the interior and body parts, especially in collision repair.

GM radios from these pre-2007 or so trucks are part of the anti theft system and work with the immobilizer for some reason when it could have been paired with the BCM or another “married” part, so you need to have those reprogrammed - usually with a GM Tech II on later models like this but are pre-2007.

Status:

open