Question about 2007 Suzuki Forenza

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I would like a diagram of the 2007 Suzuki Forenza timing marks to set the timing correctly.

All new parts have already been replaced (water pump, fuel pump, timing belt and pulley). Need to set the timing correct.

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  • Suzuki Master
  • 14,585 Answers

Here you goI would like a diagram of the 2007 Suzuki Forenza  - 25277994-cbzdgooiaxiy2d005fsx2khi-2-0.gif 25277994-cbzdgooiaxiy2d005fsx2khi-2-2.gif

Posted on Nov 11, 2014

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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  • 701 Answers

SOURCE: When do I need to replace the timing belt? My

Hello michele151: My name is Roger and I will answer your question. The manufacturer recommends replacing the belt at 60,000 miles and inspecting the belt at 30,000 miles. This would also be a good time to check the water pump as the timing belt turns it also. I always recommend replacing the timing belt with a timing kit as this way you also have the parts to replace the idler bearings at the same time. these are small bearings that turn a million times and do wear out. Should you need further help please just ask. Please rate the answer as this way I know it was of use. Thank You for using Fix Ya. Roger

Posted on Mar 15, 2010

Testimonial: "Great, thank you for the very detailed answer."

  • 4088 Answers

SOURCE: 2001 Suzuki Vitera 2.0 serpentine belt(new belt -

If it is on the end of the tension arm, it is an idler pulley. All others turn something like the alternator, water pump, etc.. Remove the belt again and spin each pulley by hand (except the crankshaft pulley) while listening for squeal or rough turning. Go to Autozone or similar parts store which can supply the part as well as identify it by description. Hope this helps!

Posted on Apr 06, 2010

jturcotte
  • 8531 Answers

SOURCE: I would like a diagram

from autozone.com


Removal & Installation

  1. Before servicing the vehicle, refer to the Precautions Section.
  2. Disconnect the negative battery cable.
  3. Disconnect the Manifold Air Temperature (MAT) sensor connector.
  4. Disconnect the air cleaner outlet hose from the throttle body.
  5. Disconnect the breather tube from the camshaft cover.
  6. Remove the air cleaner housing bolts.
  7. Remove the air cleaner housing.
  8. Remove the right front wheel.
  9. Remove the right front wheel well splash shield.
  10. Remove the serpentine drive belt.
  11. Remove the crankshaft pulley bolts and the crankshaft pulley.
  12. Remove the right engine mount bracket.
  13. Remove the front timing belt cover bolts.
  14. Remove the front timing belt cover.
  15. Using the crankshaft gear bolt, rotate the crankshaft clockwise until the timing mark on the crankshaft gear is aligned with the notch at the bottom of the rear timing belt cover.

56340db.gif

Fig. Aligning the timing mark on the crankshaft gear with the notch at the bottom of the rear timing belt cover.


7c6bcda.gif

  1. Fig. Aligning the camshaft gears with the notches on the camshaft cover.
  2. Align the camshaft gears with the notch on the camshaft cover.
  3. Remove the timing belt.
  4. Loosen the automatic tensioner bolt. Turn the hex-key tab to relieve belt tension.

To install:
  1. Align the timing mark on the crankshaft gear with the notch on the bottom of the rear timing belt cover.
  2. Align the timing marks on the camshaft gears, using the intake gear mark for the intake gear and the exhaust gear mark for the exhaust gear.
  3. Install the timing belt.
  4. Turn the hex-key tab in a clockwise direction to tension the belt. Turn until the pointer aligns with the notch.
  5. Install the automatic tensioner bolt and tighten to 18 ft. lbs. (25 Nm).
  6. Rotate the crankshaft two full turns clockwise using the crankshaft pulley bolt.
  7. Recheck the automatic tensioner pointer.
  8. Install the front timing belt cover.
  9. Install the front timing belt cover bolts and tighten to 53 inch lbs. (6 Nm).
  10. Install the right engine mount bracket.
  11. Install the crankshaft pulley and tighten the crankshaft pulley bolts to 15 ft. lbs. (20 Nm).
  12. Install the serpentine drive belt.
  13. Install the right front wheel well splash shield.
  14. Install the right front wheel.
  15. Install the air cleaner housing.
  16. Install the air cleaner housing bolts and tighten to 89 inch lbs. (10 Nm).
  17. Connect the air cleaner outlet hose to the throttle body.
  18. Connect the breather tube to the camshaft cover.
  19. Connect the MAT sensor connector.
  20. Connect the negative battery cable.

Posted on Sep 25, 2010

  • 111 Answers

SOURCE: I need a serpentine belt

Draw your on before taking the old one off. I allways do I never look for diagrams its easy.

Posted on Mar 14, 2011

Ironfist109
  • 3018 Answers

SOURCE: I replaced the timing belt on a 05 suzuki forenza

  • Hear are the timing marks fora a 2005 Suzuki Forenza 2.0

  • Crankshaft gear to the bottom of the rear timing belt cover ----


ironfist109_352.jpg


  • Camshaft gear to Camshaft cover ---

ironfist109_353.jpg


  • If you have any comments please feel free to leave them here.
  • Hope this helps and thank you for using FixYa.


Regards, Tony

Posted on Oct 10, 2011

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    • 2Rotate the engine using a wrench attached to a crankshaft bolt. Align the timing mark on the pulley to the 0o mark on the scale.
    • 3
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    • 4Pry off the timing belt from the pulley channels and the camshaft sprocket with a flat head screwdriver. Set the old timing belt aside and compare it with the new belt. The new belt should have the same width as with the old timing belt and the inside surface of both belts should have the same size of teeth.
    • 5Put the new timing belt on the sprockets and make sure it is positioned correctly. Loosen the bolts that hold the tensioner and pull the tensioner toward the timing belt.
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What are the parts needs to be replaced after 100k miles for 2004 suzuki forenza


A little more clarification would be nice, meaning, have you ever serviced the car other than oil changes? Bare minimum, do the timing belt, timing belt tensioner, the two timing belt idler pulleys, water pump, and spark plugs. VERY IMPORTANT NOTE: there are two designs for the water pump. Aftermarket water pumps will be a LOT cheaper, however, are the old design the majority of the time. Problem with the old design is the timing belt rides a bit on one edge of the pulley (not visibly noticeable) and you run the risk of the pulley on the water pump breaking after so many miles which will cause your timing to become out of synch, which results in internal engine damage (either a head job needing to be done or a new engine). A Suzuki dealer will have the undated design of the water pump, however, it is pricey ($302 plus tax).

With that being said, to tell if an aftermarket water pump is the correct design, look at the pulley and if the outer edge of the pulley is thinner than the inner edge, then you have the updated design. Usually aftermarket brands GMB and Gates will be correct.

If this helps, please indicate so! Thanks! :-)

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