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Nissan V30
See our complete guide for the Nissan V30

Nissan V30 Pricing and Specs

1988 price from
$2,500*

The Nissan V30 is available from $2,500 to $4,290 for the 2021 across a range of models.

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Year Price From Price To
1988 $2,500 $4,290
1987 $2,500 $4,290
1986 $2,500 $4,290

Nissan V30 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Nissan here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • How do I take my Nissan Navara out of limp mode?

    Modern turbo-diesel engines absolutely hate having water enter the fuel system. It can cause lots and lots of damage and isn’t always fixed by simply changing the fuel filter and the contents of the tank. Sometimes injectors and even the high-pressure fuel pump itself will be damaged by the ingress of water. If that’s the case, then more work will be needed before the vehicle is safe to drive again, as you may wind up doing more harm to other components until the full scope of the water-damage has been diagnosed.

    For that reason, you really should have the vehicle looked at by a specialist. A specialist workshop will be able to tall you what else needs fixing or replacing. A specialist will also be able to electronically cancel the limp-home mode and any check-engine lights once all is well.

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  • My Nissan Qashqai has been serviced but a systems warning fault is still coming up on my screen.

    It’s important to give Nissan (or any other manufacturer) the opportunity to put things right. While ever that process is ongoing, you need to be patient and allow Nissan to try to find a fix. Your car is still covered by the manufacturer’s new-car warranty, so that’s the process by which it should be tackled.

    If Nissan were to give up on the problem (and you) then you’d have cause to seek recourse according to Australian Consumer Law. I’d also be talking to Nissan Australia’s customer service division to see what else can be done.

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  • How can I fix a faulty clock spring in a 2012 Nissan X-Trail?

    The clock-spring is the electrical linkage that connects the driver’s air-bag and everything else that lives on the steering wheel (cruise-control, stereo controls and more in a modern vehicle) with the rest of the car. The clock-spring is needed to allow the steering wheel to turn while maintaining those electrical contacts.

    It’s quite a common thing to have to replace and will probably cost a few hundred dollars to have a workshop do the job.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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