It can get in through the timing cover. That does car does not have a "timing belt" cover, but it has a "timing chain cover." There is a BIG difference, as a timing belt cover does not have coolant and oil running through it, but a timing chain cover does have both coolant and oil running through it.
No, but you should, every second timing belt. All the same labor is required to change either part, and the cost of changing the timing belt or water pump is almost entirely labor cost. "While we're in there" is actually legitimate in this case.
You have to take off the serpentine belts so that you can remove the pulley for the water pump. You also have to take off the cam head so that you can get to the timing belt case and remove the plastic splash guards in front of the water pump. Remove the timing belt, then there are 4 bolts attaching the water pump. Remove those bolts and then disconnect the water intake and put your new pump in and replace the timing belt. **Make sure that your timing marks are located where they need to be before replacing the timing belt.**
It is behind the timing case cover behind the crankshaft pulley.You have to remove the timing belt to replace the water pump for this repair.
Inside the timing case with the timing belt and balance shaft belt.
Buick regal doesn't have a timing belt. It has an accesory belt and is change between 50,000 to 60,000. In my case i replace the accesory belt when my car was 80,000 milles.
If the timing belt has broken, the usual case is the motor has bent valves and is destroyed.
Generally if the timing belt breaks, it will not do damage apart from the cam, etc. being out of time. However, if the belt streches thru wear and slips on timing, this can do serious damage, such as beding rods and valves. Sometimes in this case if you are really lucky you can have a rod go through a piston, then you need a major rebuild.
Ignition timing is not adjustable. Cam timing is adjustable by the "guess" method unless you are replacing the timing belt and using the timing marks on the belt drive cogs, in which case you need a repair manual that has detailed instructions.
In short the water pump is behind the timing case cover,you have to remove the fan shroud,fan, timing belt,drain cooling system, and alot more information that is too lengthy to list.
Timing belt manufacturers recommend replacing timing belts every 60,000 miles. In the case of a volkswagon I would never exceed that milage. The water pumps on volkswagon engines have plastic impellars, and they are very prone to failure. I have seen them fail at 50,000 miles on several occasions. The water pump is driven by the timing belt so both should be changed at the same time. EVERY TIME.
Front of engine (behind serpentine belt).
No, they are not the same.The "drive" belt's full name is *Accessory* drive belt - accessories like the power steering pump, water pump, a/c pump, etc.This is also very commonly referred to as the "serpentine" belt.And in the case of the Windstars, there should be no confusion because the engines use a timing chain - not a belt.See "Related Questions" below for more
every pulley has a mark on it that matches a notch on the inner timing belt/ oil pump cover, line up the white lines on the belt with these marks and that's it.. all 3 marks will line up belt-pulley-case.
In this case your car will give black smoke and it wont have much power to it and you have to get the timing belt taken off and set it up to its right place then put the belt back on it. Rememer your engine will be bit loud voice wise and if the belt was not installed properly.
All 1997 Chevy Cavlier Z24 (2.4 Litre engine) have a timing chain, that typically never needs to be replaced except in case of engine damage. On this vehicle the timing chain also runs the water pump.
Actually you have to do quite the same when you replace your timing belt, but in this case you have remove second part of timing belt protection and timing belt gears to replace the water pump. Flush out the coolant. When you remove the last part of protection you will see water pump and tops of screws around it. Clean the engine around the water pump including the water pump. Just remove the water pump, clean the place where it goes. Use all new parts including the water pump gasket (except the screws of course), be extremely careful with the gasket. Tighten everything properly. Put every thing together. If you don't how to replace the timing belt I believe you can easily find information about it. Before you start, put your car in the parking breaks, disconnect the battery.
A 2000 Mazda Protege with 1.8 DOHC engine appears to be a "free-running" engine, meaning there is no valve/piston interference in case the timing belt broke. There is enough clearance between the valve and piston, even if the cam stops (i.e. the timing belt breaks) with the valve fully open. Therefore, the car will not be damaged if the timing belt broke.
timing chain is inside the timing chain cover which is located between block and water pump. the water pump mounts to the front of timing case There is a cover that is behind the water pump... The timing chain is under that cover.
The 2005 Honda Civic EX with the 1.7L engine has a timing belt, not a chain. The timing belt for this application will cost about $20-30, depending on brand. The manufacturer's suggested replacement interval is at 110,000 miles or 84 months. If the car is regularly driven in extreme temperatures, the belt should be replaced at 60,000 miles. In any case, it's a good idea to at least inspect the belt and related components (water pump, tensioner) at around 60K miles.
Yes, the 2002 does. If the belt breaks you will have engine damage. The belt must be replaced every 105,000 miles.
The sprockets have marks that line up with marks on the case.
I have a FIAT Doblo 1.9 MJT Family from 2006. It has a timing belt. According to the manual it has to be changed at 120,000km or after 5 years of normal use. In case of demanding usage (city traffic) the belt must be changed after 4 years
if by "in time" you mean the timing, that can cause the car to have less power, increase fuel consumption and other things...But, if your vehicle has a timing belt, and that belt breaks while the car is in motion, - in short, it destroys the engine. Not completely, but the damage - parts and labor - is going to run into several thousands of dollars in a worst-case scenario. If you have a timing belt, and the manufacturer has a recommended replacement interval, don't cheat - it's way huge cheaper to have it replaced on time.
The 2004 4 cylinder does not have a timing belt. It has a timing chain. Unless it is a 6 cylinder model in which case it should be changed every 60,000 miles.Owner's manuals can be accessed online athttps://techinfo.Honda.com/rjanisis/RJAAI001_OMANUAL.aspAnswer90000 under normal condition the timing belt on any Honda 2001 and newer the replacement is at 9years or 105,000 miles
I would start with the thermostat first especially if your not leaking coolant or hearing strange noises. Would also need to know what engine you have. Some Toyota egines require that you remove the timing belt to access the water pump if this is the case your better off replacing the timing belt, crank case seal and tentioner pulleys if your there anyway. tech note there is a timing belt kit which contains most of these item. But I would definitely start with the thermostat. In most cases it can be located by following the largest upper hose connected to your radiator down to the engine. It usually lies right there within.