This is most likely a symptom of defective suspension and will eventually cause wear and tear of the wheels and the car's body.
the squeaking noise may be caused by worn out or old shocks, too much high-speed driving, an unbalanced tire, incorrect stalling procedure on road conditions such as ice or snow etc.
if you're hearing a ball joint connection popping then it could signify that your control arm mounting bolts are loose or broken. control arms can deteriorate easier than other areas because they see more vibration and friction for their location on vehicle but some premature wear can also be accepted due to them being made of softer material like rubber instead of metal which provides better protection against wear and tear. however, if
how do i stop my car from squeaking when i turn?
there are a few affordable and easy solutions to help reduce squeaks.
solution 1: perform routine maintenance for your vehicle such as changing the oil, changing the air filter, and checking tire pressure. these items can sometimes cause squealing or squeaking sound when they're not properly sealed. make sure you always check your vehicles fluid levels at least once a month to avoid costly repairs later on down the road.
solution 2: tighten loose bolts around suspension components such as exhaust, stabilizers and tie rod ends for a tighter fit with less components moving around inside the slotted hole which could create friction, thus creating noise or squeaks from those parts rubbing against each other. when tightening any set of bolts be
when i turn my car it makes a squeaking noise what is that?
the sound of the turn signal is common due to wear on the rubber bulb. to maintain squeak-free steering, replace your steering column gasket fluid with honda's nsx superlube every 30,000 miles.
why does my car squeal when i turn left or right?
this is an indication that your camber on the front tires isn't set correctly.
camber refers to the degrees of tilt of a tire relative to the ground, and can be measured as positive for inward, or negative for outward. a car's alignment should have some degree of negative camber as this pulls on cornering forces and tightens as we steer left or right; if we're between zero and -1° of camber then we'll hear squealing from scraping against the side walls with every turn like you mentioned. the fix: either buy new tires (which will be costly), take it into a mechanic (or diy), or tweak your alignment using spacers in areas where thresholds are tough to measure such as