ON MY 2.2 4CYLINDER ( 1999 ) YOU HAVE TO PULL THE TIMING CHAIN COVER TO SEE THE " TIMING MARKS " . ON THE CRANK SPROCKET IT IS A PUNCH MARK.....ON THE CAM SPROCKET IT IS A SMALL HOLE IN THE SPROCKET . BOTH MUST LINE UP WITH TABS ON THE CHAIN TENSIONER. THE REST OF THE TIMING IS DONE BY CRANK & CAM SENSORS AND THE COMPUTER.
The 1994 Mitsubishi 3.0 liter engine timing marks can be found on the front main pulley. The timing marks will be scattered around the outside of the front main pulley.
The timing marks should be on the balancer and the timing cover. If they are not there, someone removed the window marks.The timing marks should be on the balancer and the timing cover. If they are not there, someone removed the window marks.
Generally, for most single cam engines, there is a dot or mark on the cam sprocket and a similar mark on the crank sprocket. Point them at each other. the timing marks on the crank and cam sprockets must be lined up with marks on the timing chain in an overhead cam engine
No timing belt , the 2.4 liter 4 cylinder engine in a 2007 Hyundai Sonata has a timing CHAIN It actually has 2 timing chains One for the cams and one for a combination balance shaft box,oil pump, and sump screen. The box is the weak point of the engine and loves to disintegrate and is currently only available at the dealer for $1200.
i just did a timing belt on my 2.0 l there are marks on the crankshaft, oil pump, balance shaft and the cam shaft belt wheels as well the belt wheels line up with eachother. -you should be able to put a ruler across the marks. - for the crankshaft, oil pump and balance shaft there are little arrows( sometimes notches) on their corrosponding gears that will line up with an arrow on the engine block. if you would like you can give me an email at sagius@academic .rrc.ca and i may be able to help you a lil more if you take some pics and i can point out where the marks should be.
No, unfortunatley it will not.
The timing belt marks on a 1994 Honda Civic are found on the cam shafts. The arrows will needed to be point a TDC in order to install the belt properly.
4.0 liter EFI ( over head valve / pushrod design ) has ( 1 ) timing CHAIN 4.0 liter SOHC ( single over head cam ) has ( 3 ) timing CHAINS 5.0 liter V8 ( over head valve / pushrod design ) has ( 1 ) timing CHAIN
The combined volume of the cylinders of a 5.4 liter engine displace about 1.426 US gallons.
Start the engine and point the timing light at the timing marks. The flashing timing light will cause the timing mark on the harmonic balancer appear to be stationary and aligned with the timing marker. It should be lined up with "10 BEFORE." If not, turn the distributor until it is. Turn off the engine and tighten down the distributor hold-down. Unhook the timing light. Read more: How to Set the Timing on a 1974 Dodge 318 Motor | eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/how_7405118_set-1974-dodge-318-motor.html#ixzz2S9e9ResE
Yes, if #1 is at TDC on the compression stroke.
the right gear cam go to the center of the engine and the left go to the center of the engine like croos eyes o .-.o and the cam gear it have the mark it go to top point it to the mark on top
count the minutes in ur head
you set timing by the marks on the cam shaft and the crank shaft. they should point at together to make it run right.
According to www . motorcraft . com ( no spaces ) unless the engine compartment decal shows different The point gap is .027 inch The point dwell is 35 to 40 and The ignition timing is 6 degrees BTDC for 200 cubic inch ( 3.3 liter ) straight 6 cylinder engine
You're talking about the the marks on the timing gears Right? Because the timing gears have little marks on them. The top gear should have the mark at the 6 o'clock point(down on the bottom), and the smaller lower gear at the 12 o'clock position(up to the top). And these two marks should be lined up with each other.
You can go to Autozone.com and ask for the timing marks for a 2.4 on the search bar. One thing, be carfuel because the Eclips has a 2.4 and the marks are different, the Eclips camshaft points to the top and the Galant point to the back.
Connect the positive and negative cables on the timing gun to the corresponding posts on the battery (will be marked with + and - signs) connect the sensor on the timing gun to plug wire #1. any where on the wire will do, it is just an external clamp that will read through the cable's sheathing. First locate three sequential marks on the crank pulley (found on the front of the block.) you will also see a pointed tab hanging over the crank pulley. Point your timing gun at the tab and pull while the car is running (let the engine reach proper temperature before timing) The middle of the three marks on the crank pulley should line up with the pointed tab every time the light flashes.
assuming youre replacing the timing chain. the cam and crank sprocket marks are to point directly towards each other.
It depends on the kind of engine you have (V6 vs I4). On I4 there 3 marks have to be aligned. One is on the crankshaft pulley and it corresponds to top dead point and two are other are behind the camshaft gears. When all of them are aligned properly you should have see two marks through holes of camshaft gears plus the crankshaft pulley must be at the top dead point (or what ever it's called).
yes,timing gear inside motor.
A striaght line drawn through the cente line of the camshaft and the crankshaft should line up the cam sprocket time hole (pointing down) the upper and lower marks on the chain damper and the crank sprocket time mark (pointing up). Simple, right?
on the balencer there is a timing mark and om the motor theres a tab there is also a mark on the cam gear, when lined up, both marks on the crank gear and cam gear point up.
The crank shaft timing gear and the camshaft timing gears have marks on them. These marks are lined up so the crank gear is on top and the cam gear is on the bottom. when a straight edge when placed through the center line of the crankshaft and camshaft and lined up with the marks on the gears, the timing is correct. this is the procedure that I found in a old maintenance book for the GMC 305 V6 engine. I found that when you line up the timing marks this way that you are actually 180 degrees out ( number one is on the exhaust stroke) so your distributor will be pointing at cylinder #4. roll the engine around 180 degrees from this point( if looking at the timing chain the cam mark will be on top and the crank mark will be on top and they will both line up with a straight edge through the center-line of both shafts) and make sure that the distributor is actually pointing at number one. I do not know why the book does not have you line up the timing marks so you are on top dead center compression but it is easier to line them up the way the book says.