View Full Version : 94jdm Mr2clutch slave cylinder.

07-26-2011, 07:16 PM
I need the part number for a 94 Mr2 clutch slave cylinder please. Can you also do the part # and availability of all 6 brake hoses for my 94 st205...no abs. ..I don't think that matters though.

Aaron Willis
07-27-2011, 06:50 PM
The slave cylinder is 31470-17030. Brake line part numbers are as follows:

90947-02765 - Right front no.1 (lower)
90947-02768 - Left front no.1 (lower)
90947-02764 - Right front no.2 (upper)
90947-02767 - Left front no.2 (upper)
90947-02771 - Right rear
90947-02772 - Left rear

These do not work on the US system. We can try our importer, or you can take this as an opportunity to switch to braided aftermarket lines!

07-29-2011, 03:03 AM
Thank you Aaron, Ill order the slave cylinder online.

My 205 has HEL stainless lines, but the left front lower has sprung a leak. They have been discontinued. Fensports carries oem hoses, 3 of the 4 fronts for about 180USD shipped. I found some goodridge lines from the uk, but they have zinc coated fittings again, about 180 shipped. I guess I am trying to weigh my options for the brake lines, I know they are very difficult to obtain.

Aaron Willis
07-29-2011, 05:17 PM
Sure, no problem. What's wrong with the zinc-coated fittings? Just worried about corrosion?

If you're just replacing one line, have you considered finding a local hydraulic shop and getting their take on repairing the leaker?

07-31-2011, 03:58 AM
I was under the impression 100% stainless fittings were better and I try to buy the best for my 205, which in most cases is oem.

The HEL hoses were on the car when I purchased it, I think they may be a few years old. There are cracks in the coatings, I'm worried the others hoses may fail sometime in the future, I think the goodridge ones should suit my needs though.


Aaron Willis
08-02-2011, 06:00 PM
I was under the impression 100% stainless fittings were better...They are probably "better" on paper, but - and I am expressing a personal opinion here, nothing more - some things that are better in theory don't actually solve any practical problem. The Japanese aftermarket in particular seems to be really prone to marketing things that are technically superior, but whether their advantages will pan out in real life is another issue. For example, stainless does last longer than plain steel, but if the hoses themselves are likely to fail long before even plain steel fittings start to corrode, the longevity of stainless fittings is a bit of a moot point.

We are straying into unsolicitied opinion and philosophy, so maybe I'd better shut up now...