Buy a 15 mm wrench with an offset on it. It is almost impossible to do without one.
Easiest way is to work from underneath the car. Raise car and support with jack stands. Unsnap two panel trim fastener on right splash guard and push to side. Reach up with serpentine belt tool or long 15 mm box wrench and move belt tensioner pulley clockwide to loosen belt. Slip belt off the idler pulley which is to the right of the tensioner pulley. To put on just remember to put the belt under idler pulley last while taking tension off the tensioner pulley. Should take you only 5 minutes to do job. It'll take you longer to jack up car and move splash guard than for removing belt.
I work from above, but I bought a cheap 15mm box end wrench (offset some) and cut off the other end so I can slip a pipe over it as a long cheater. This has made a very difficult frustrating job a very easy one.
A Wrench!! takes awhile and it is cramped but that is the way to do it!
Since cramped is only one syllables, it would be cramped.
The opposite of cramped (space) is spacious, roomy, or open. The opposite of cramped (tense, tight, contracted) is relaxed.
"Cramped" can be used as both a verb and an adjective.
It was very cramped in the elevator (lift)
Yes,it is. Cramped is the past participle of the verb "to cramp" but usually means overcrowded (which would cramp your movements). It could also mean aching from use, as in cramped muscles.
Would be hard to travel in a cramped car because it is uncomfortable
The word cramped is a regular verb. It can also be an adjective to describe something that is restricted in size.
Country life is better because you are not cramped up and everywhere you turn you can move around without running into someone else's house. At least, that is what I think.
The word cramped has one syllable. This means the whole word is the syllable and so there aren't any syllable breaks.
You can call anywhere that you live a homestead. Some people will call country farmhouses homesteads while others will call cramped apartments in the city homesteads.
Dank, cramped and smelly.
Stamped Cramped Clamped