To fix a Mitsubishi 2.0 timing belt, one will need a crank pulley. Simply pull the crank pulley and the top right engine mount to put the timing belt in its proper position.
It will take you approximately 6 hours, if you keep the timing marks in place. Also, consider replacing water pump at same time, it takes about 20 minutes longer to do it as you replace the timing belt.
The engine is a push rod type and therefore requires no timing belt changes. (Not bad for a 20 year old eh!)
3.3 l has no belt for timing .It has a chain. If serpentine belt is meant, then not more than 1 hour. It's a 20 minute job, if experienced, but most shops have a 1 hour minimum charge.
around $30 labor plus a $20 belt
There are markings on the camshaft sprocket and the crankshaft sprocket. When one is lined up with a notch in the rear timing belt cover, the other should be lined up with the 10 degree mark on the front timing belt cover. Note that you will probably have to remove the front right wheel and splash guard to see one set of markings and the front timing belt cover to see the other.
it costs like 20-50$
it cost me $360 for all belts and water pump replacement.. and make sure you buy the belt with 153 teeth... not the one with 150, b/c that's for the 420A. oh btw.. its good to go ahead and replace the water pump while youre at it... b/c i promise it'll save money later!
$300 give or take $20 depending on where you take it.
how to chang timing belt 2002 bubaru outback Be prepaird to remove the cooling fan and maybe the radiator as well, but if you want step by step instrutions, you should be one of those self fix it books. There at most autoparts stores and around 20 bucks and a big life saver on bigger projects like this.
It would be a good idea to get a Haynes repair manual at your local parts place for $20. It will pay for itself the first time you do anything. There are 27 steps to R and R the timing belt. btw your engine is a non-interference engine which means that when the belt breaks your engine doesn't get any damage. So get a manual and do it yourself.
How about a broken timing belt. If this car has a lot of miles on it, it is possible that your timing belt broke. It also could be a clogged fuel line. Your timing belt broke. My 95 broke twice on me while driving. Change it religously every 40,000 miles to prevent it from breaking on you. It will take you a couple of hours to do yourself the first time, but only about $20 for the belt.
There is a timing mark on the crankshaft and one on the camshaft pulleys where the timing belt runs on. You have to align both of them and just put the timing belt on. If you are not familiar with the timing marks you can go to an auto parts and buy a service manual for your specific vehicle and it will show you all the information you need to know. At Auto Zone or Advance Auto Part locally they are under $20. Well worth the investment if you are going to do your own work. Unless you have taken the timing belt off or it has broken the timing should be right. This is the only way to adjust the timing.
you probably have a pulley with bad bearings. It might not even have anything to do with the timing belt idler pully. There is a serpentine belt right there too. It could be one of the pullys driven by that belt, and the t-belt might be fine. Remove the serp belt and see if the noise stops. If it does, it's one of those pullys.
I had the same problem, the worn out tensioner belt pulley was never replaced and although everything seemed fine for several miles, the timing belt would walk off gears. Check all pulleys and bearings associated with the timing belt. This is a real chore so don't have your car serviced by mechanics who may be too busy to replace all parts contained in the replacement kit. A full timing belt replacement kit is very important with this vehicle.
CAUTIONS: 1993 and 1994-96 timing belts are non-interchangeable. 1993 belt design was changed from a square or trapezoid type to a half circle or round type for 1994-96, This design extends service life of timing belt from 60,000 miles to 105,000 miles. Failure to install correct timing belt may result in a "whining" noise from engine compartment after replacement. Do not interchange individual components (timing belts, sprockets or tensioner spring assembles) between 1993 and 1994-96 model vehicles. These parts are interchangeable as a set only. REMOVAL Disconnect battery ground cable, then drain coolant. Remove accessory drive belts. Remove A/C compressor drive belt idler pulley (tensioner) bolts, then idler pulley (tensioner). Remove upper radiator hose bracket bolt. Loosen two upper radiator hose clamps, then remove upper hose and bracket. Remove coolant bypass hose between thermostat housing and intake manifold coolant outlet. Disconnect main wiring harness from upper front cover (timing belt) cover, then remove eight upper timing belt cover bolts, then the upper cover, Fig. 20. Raise and support vehicle. Remove right front wheel and tire assembly and splash shield. Use strap wrench tool No. D85L-6000-A, or equivalent, to hold water pump pulley while removing water pump pulley bolts. Remove water pump pulley from water pump. Remove crankshaft pulley. Remove five lower timing belt cover attaching bolts and the cover. Rotate crankshaft in a clockwise direction to align crankshaft and camshaft sprocket timing marks, Fig. 21. If timing belt is to be reused, mark direction of rotation. Loosen timing belt tensioner nut, then remove timing belt. CAUTION: With timing belt removed, avoid turning camshaft or crankshaft. If movement is required, exercise extreme caution to avoid valve damage caused by piston contact. INSTALLATION Using suitable Allen wrench, turn timing belt tensioner clockwise until timing belt tensioner spring is fully extended, then temporarily torque timing belt tensioner nut to 32-43 ft. lbs. Install timing belt. If new belt, ensure white lines on belt align with seal plate (rear timing belt cover) timing marks and timing belt arrow is pointing away from engine block. If reusing timing belt, ensure removal directional arrow is pointing in correct direction. There should be 40 timing belt teeth between left and right camshaft sprockets and 43 teeth between lefthand camshaft sprocket and crankshaft timing belt sprocket. While holding timing belt tensioner pulley in position with suitable hex wrench, loosen tensioner nut. Allow timing belt tensioner to tension belt. Using suitable hex wrench, turn timing belt tensioner 70-80 degrees clockwise, then torque timing belt tensioner nut to 32-43 ft. lbs. Rotate crankshaft clockwise twice and align No. 1 piston to compression stroke TDC. Apply 22 lbs. of force on timing belt between righthand camshaft sprocket and timing belt tensioner. Using suitable hex wrench, hold timing belt tensioner, then loosen tensioner nut and adjust timing belt as follows: Install suitable 0.0138 inch and .5 inch wide feeler gauge between timing belt tensioner, Fig. 22. Installing Feeler Gauge Between Timing Belt & Tensioner Turn crankshaft clockwise to position feeler gauge between timing belt tensioner and timing belt. Torque timing belt tensioner nut to 32-43 ft. lbs. Turn crankshaft clockwise to remove feeler gauge. Rotate crankshaft sprocket clockwise twice and align No. 1 piston to TDC compression stroke. Apply 22 lbs. of force on timing belt between right and lefthand crankshaft sprockets. Using suitable tool, measure timing belt deflection, 0.51-0.59 inch should be indicated. If not as indicated, repeat step 9. If deflection is still not as indicated, belt may be stretched and have to be replaced. Install lower engine front (timing belt) cover. Install crankshaft and water pump pulley. Install righthand splash shield and wheel assembly. Lower vehicle and install upper timing cover. Connect main wiring harness to upper timing belt cover. Install coolant bypass hose between thermostat housing and intake manifold coolant outlet. Install upper radiator hose, then upper radiator hose bracket. Install A/C compressor drive belt tensioner, then install and adjust accessory drive belts. Check and adjust ignition timing as required.
step 1 : pull timing belt out of box . step 2 : put timing belt on car. you have just "set the timing belt on a 1990 Toyota Camry le. step 3 : go have a beer Well not a bad idea "step 3" but the best way to go if you want to do it yourself is just to buy the repair book for like 15 to 20 dollars at auto zone or at most parts store cuz if your doing the timing belt your self chances are its going to come in handy later when something else comes up so might as well
It is quite a job. No less than 28 steps. Your best bet is to get a Haynes Manual at the auto parts. It is about $20 and has step by step instructions along with pictures that explain how to set the valve timing once the belt has been removed and replaced.
Probably just a worn belt. The 99 Galant upper belt is easily tensioned and the lower belt is not too difficult to replace. A fair shadetree mechanic can replace both in 30 minutes for less than $20.
I didn't think FORD was that cheap. I thought they all used chain, except the Oriental and European vehicles... but if it has a timing belt, don't go much beyond 50,000 miles on a belt. It's far better to change it 10,000 miles too soon than 20 feet too late.
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.
Spark plugs, spark plug wires, distributor cap and rotor, air filter and fuel filter. If you have no history of what repairs have been done, this car is 20 years old so some of these parts could be original including the timing belt. You may want to replace the timing belt, water pump and timing belt accessories if there is no knowledge of service/repair history.
on the cranck shaft there is TDC,10 and 20 degree and on the camshafts there are lines on the cam pullioes and the valves cover ( on the valve covers traingular cut is the mark )
I don't know what slecifications you want but I would get a manual on the car from AUTOBOOKSONLINE.COM for about $20 and it can tell you a lot of things.
Buy a Haynes manual for around 20 dollars at a auto parts store. It will take you through step by step.
They don't have a timing belt, they have an internal timing chain instead which is supposed to last the life of the engine. However, with high mileages and/or infrequent oil changes the chain can become rattly and needs replacing. The chain and sprocket kit is less than £20 but you'll also need to replace the sump gasket, timing cover gasket and oil seal and a new oil filter and oil. Altogether about £35 from Jorily in the UK not including the oil.