For the correct serpentine belt, it's probably asking you the amperage of the alternator, correct? Your best bet is to see if you can find any kind of part number off the existing alternator. Then take that number with you to a shop, and they might be able to find out the type of alternator you have. If you can't find any numbers, it makes life a little harder. What i'd do is try going to some online parts suppliers, like partsamerica, or rockauto. Look up the alternator and compare the pictures of the parts they have. Most times the different amped alternators will have different connectors, or look different all together. Thus allowing you to isolate the type you have. Good luck.
what are the correct steps to remove the serpentine belt that runs to the alternator on a 2001 Toyota AvalonWas that an ANSWER!? I assume the question is, "How do I remove and replace the serpentine belt on a 2001 Toyota Avalon". (You can remove it with a good sharp knife!)
The alternator is basically the tensioner on a three cylinder Metro. The bolt that holds the alternator tight to its adjustment bracket must be loosened. You may need to pry on the alternator to slide it so the belt will be loose enough to remove. After you have removed the old belt and put the new one in the correct way, the alternator will definitely need to be pried on to tighten belt, then tighten bolt on adjuster. Just be careful what you pry on.
you need a serpentine belt tool, you can get one at auto zone or any part store. the alternator is on a pully system with a belt tensioner. place the tool in the tensioner and pull down, this releases the tension and the belt should come off. besure that you have the proper routing diagram and the correct belt for your engine size and year. Also if you don't want to buy s serpentine belt tool, you can use a 15MM wrench.
a serpentine belt if installed correctly has a blet tensioner. this will apply correct tensionwithout any adjustments
It is important to have the belts of a car put in the right direction. This serpentine belt goes around the AC compressor, above the AC tensioner,under the crank pulley, around the power steering, over the alternator pulley, under the idle pulley, around the w/p,and behind the tensioner.ÊÊ
The correct saying is "all intents and purposes".
It is not the entire equation, but for current practical purposes, it is correct. If an object is moving at relativistic speeds, it is not correct. It requires you use relativistic mass, which is based on the velocity relative to the speed of light. It is correct for any human purposes.
Neither of the phrases in the question is correct.The correct wording, in American English, is "for all intents and purposes." In British English, however, the wording of the selfsame idiom is "to all intents and purposes."
Everyone should have a manual for their vehicle, and the library should have a professional shop manual available, for FREE, in the reference section(make copies of the correct sections) read up and fix it like a PRO! :) good luck-Dave ---------- First, disconnect the battery and unplug the alternator, then loosen and remove the main serpentine belt. The alternator is bolted onto the engine quite securely with a bracket that runs over the top. This bracket has two bolts on top, and one on the side that's quite difficult to get to (use a small ratchet). Hold the assembly in place so it doesn't fall while you unbolt the mounting bracket from the alternator; remove the bracket, then the alternator. To re-install the alternator, put the alternator in first, then bolt the bracket back onto it. Bolt the whole thing securely onto the engine, then replace the serpentine belt (don't make it too tight!). Plug the alternator in, reconnect the battery, and it should be good to go! ~Pengauin
Need to know what year it is to answer correct.
30 -32 psi
alternator belt on any vehicle should be tight enuff that you can push down about 1/8 of and inch on the longest straightest part of belt if engine has a serpentine belt, the belt tensioner will automatically keep belt at correct tension and you don't need to worry bout it unless your rensioner is not working correctly
A purpose can hardly be unintentional. The actual phrase is: "For all intents and purposes".
Sure, if the bolts come out the alternator can fall out. ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ possible but very unlikely if installed correct in the first place
Without knowing your intended use of the word, it is safe to say that "purpose" can normally be pluralized to "purposes".
You do not tighten a serpentine belt. It has a tensioner that keeps it at the correct tension. If it is loose, either the belt is worn and needs replacing or the tensioner is defective.
Replacing the 1997 Chevrolet suburban blower motor resistor can correct your air output issue. The air output issue could because by other things.
Re: replacing a 95 alternator (Same for 94?) ---- It's a bit awkward to work in there, espesially on the front of the engine but you are correct, the Alternator is one of the top end components with only two things in the way....The Power steering fluid Reservoir and the Coolant Recovery Bottle need to be dis-mounted and set aside.The Alternator is 'solid mounted' meaning is not on a pivot mount for belt adjustment. The belt is the serpentine, single belt with a separate tensioner.There is one solid mount bracket on the top of the Alternator that gets completely removed, then two more bolts from the lower end of the Alternator to the front of the engine.Wires disconnect, and it's out..Reverse all that and it's back in
One common malapropism is to say "for all intensive purposes" as opposed to the correct "for all intents and purposes" or to refer to something as a "damp squid" when the correct is "damp squib"
Serpentine belts have a pulley that is spring loaded. Tension is set automatically when the belt is installed.
The correct belt tension will be maintained by the belt tensioner. The tension is not adjustable on this car.
It is 'you are always' and not 'you always' in a sentence for the purposes of correct grammar.
Most alternators are interchangeable. You will need to use an alternator that has the correct amperage for the make and model of your automobile.