Question about 2005 Toyota Corolla CE
REPLACEDENT O-RING FOR CHAIN TENSIONER
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
if you have a timing chain and not a belt for the most part it the life of the engine itself if the engine does not jump time you be find and check out autozone.com to see if they have you car listed and you can also go to your local library for pictures and diagram and information on your car and this is something i do myself on my cars just so i know how they work.
Posted on Mar 18, 2009
from what you are describing it sounds like a lifter/valve issue, i am a ford man i don't know if toyota do the same thing, but if they use inserts for the valve seats it is possible a valve seat has been dropping just has not dropped fully out to cause engine damage. buying a new engine will actually cost you less than an overhaul/rebuild anymore. the parts will cost you almost as much as a new motor will with all the machining that maybe needed.
Posted on May 13, 2009
SOURCE: timing belt or timing chain?
You 98 Corolla has a timing chain that it internal and need no normal maintenance. It uses a hydraulic/spring tensioner to keep things tight and as long as its quiet, everything is fine.
Your drive belt (not to be confused with a t. belt) is the external belt you see on the passenger side of the engine. It drives you alt, water pump, A/C and power steering. It uses a spring loaded tensioner to keep the belt tight. These can weaken over time and cause a rattle noise and belt slippage.
Posted on May 19, 2009
SOURCE: belt tensioner leakage?
In my 37 years of working on cars, I never, ever heard of a belt tensioner leaking, All there is inside is a heavy duty spring, and after awhile they become weak, causing the belt to squeel. There is no adjustment on them, just replacement.
Posted on Jun 27, 2009
The 22R engine has a timing chain. The tensioner is like a small plastic block that pushes the chain to the side between the crankshaft and the camshaft.
Best way to find the problem with the distributor, is to take the valve cover off and see if the timing chain is broken or the gear running off the camshaft is broken.
Posted on Jun 28, 2009
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Position lower end of right (outer) timing chain on the crankshaft sprocket. Align the copper (or marked) chain link with the timing mark on the outer flange of the crankshaft pulley.
Right camshaft sprocket timing mark
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