If your replacing your timing belt on a Honda because it broke, came off, or jumped time get ready to spend alot fixing it because honda civics have interference engines meaning it most likely has bent valves and needs a head job as well.
of corse yu can man be subtle O.o
take of the distributor cap and have someone bump the starter, if the cap does not turn, the timing belt has broke.
well if there is no spark, the distributor is bad.
yes it is, if you broke the timing belt there is about a 90% chance you bent a valve
The easyest way is to take the oil filler cap off and get someone to crank the engine, you should see the camshaft or rockers move, if not chances are the cambelt has snapped, it will also sound astho the engine turns over freely. Hope this helps. If your timing belt is broken, your car will not operate- period. Remove the timing belt cover and have a look.
My 1997 Honda Civic lasted for 185,000 miles and 12 years before the head gasket blew and the radiator broke. It could have been made road worthy for about $1600, but it made more sense to put a down payment on a new car.
Fuse/ Dimmer Switch/ Illumination switch/ or just a new cluster all on its own. depends on what broke
I have a Chevy Cavelier - year 2000. My timing belt broke at 172,000 with no warning. It was a belt though, not a timing chain.
depends on if the timing belt broke or not.... if the car was running and it broke there is a good chance you will need to do heads valves etc. on the dodge neons there is a zero tollerance clearance. About 1500.00 to 2000.00 if it broke while running About 150.00 to 200.00 if you replace it before it breaks
Maybe the timing belt broke.
If the engine runs at all, the timing belt is not "broke."
well if u were drivein the car when it broke the motor is junk they are o tolerence engines
i HAVE A 98 AND THE BELT BROKE TWICE AND DID NO DAMAGE TO THE ENGINE. The first time I was on freeway doing 75 and it broke. I have a '97 Contour and had no damage to the engine when my timing belt broke. Make sure you check your pulleys to ensure that the bearings are good. Mine were not and had to replace them.
if the engine was turning when belt broke most likely tagged one valve, replace belt and compression test ot borescope to view inside cylinders for damage.
If belt broke it probably caused damage to the valves. If replaced before any breaking, it was probably installed wrong and the timing is off.
if it broke it could cost you several $g's probly bent the valves too
i need to figure out how to replace a camshaft out of a hondaccord lx, the cam gear is still good but the camshaft broke off in the cam gear and i just need to know what to do cuz this is my first time ever messing inside the engine and i need to know how to do the timing on it
When my timing belt broke on my 99 stratus 2.4 L 4 cyl it cost about $800 to have it repaired. I also had to replace the timing component kit because the broken belt damaged that. the dealership gave me a quote of about $700 just for the timing belt.
If your vehicle is at least 60,000 miles it is recommended you replace the timing chain. If your timing chain broke, your engine would NOT run because the timing chain is what rotates your engines camshafts to open and close the valves. Also, you would have some serious engine damage if you were driving and your engine suddenly just quit and it happened to be your timing chain. There really is no way to "check" a timing chain as it's hidden behind the belt area of the engine (if I'm not mistaken). If you're going to go through the labor of "checking" a timing chain, you might as well replace it, as the average timing chain job costs about $220, $200 of that being the labor.
The engine will stop running. This is not an interference engine so there will be no engine damage. Just replace the belt.
There are markings on the main valve and piston cogs. You may want to find a copy of the service manual, it's readily available on the net and contains many detailed diagrams in instructions there. However, to the best of my knowledge, the civic has an interference engine, therefore you are wasting your time doing this unless you have checked that your valves haven't been crushed by the pistons while the vehicle was still rolling with the clutch up right after the belt broke. There are also a number of good websites like honda-tech.com that may have a step by step guide, but please remember that a civic has some known auto-tensioner issues, and a dealership may still be your best bet, as well as the belt itself, civic timing belts are much thicker than those used on most other vehicles. Good luck! take a look at this site for a diagram: http://autorepair.about.com/library/faqs/bl982d.htm
No. There are many things that have to happen to blow an engine in this manner. Your engine went out of time as soon as your chain broke and this will sometimes sound like it blew sky high. Replace the timing chain and get it timed and it should be ok.
Your belt is listed to last 105000 miles. Do not wait to replace it, mine broke 1000 miles after that. Not a fun time.