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Code for tdc. how do you test to verify code - Cars & Trucks

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Which code for which truck?

Posted on Apr 24, 2015

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P0300 1998 honda passport


These are notorious for intake leaks. If you can't find any vacuum leaks, verify the timing belt installation is correct. The timing marks on these are actually set up for having #2 on tdc, instead of #1, and the belts, and pulleys are marked accordingly. It's nearly impossible to set it up on #1 due to valve spring tension trying to rotate the cams. That's where I would start. The timing can be off one or two teeth without noticeable running issues. But likely you will get a check engine light with fuel trim codes like you have. Good luck!

May 06, 2014 | 1998 Honda Passport

1 Answer

1995 honda accord No.1 cylinder position sensor


The easiest way to check for TDC is to remove the spark plug/injector and using a long plastic stick turn the engine by hand until you find the top point, when the valves are closed.

Jul 04, 2017 | 1995 Honda Accord

2 Answers

P01361


Diagnostic Test Code (DTC) P1361 s a "manufacturer-specific" DTC, and for a 2000 Honda Accord, it applies ONLY to the 3.0L V-6 engine (which would have been nice-to-know up front - especially when you are asking for help repairing your engine controls).
DTC P1361 is defined by Honda as "TDC1 Sensor Intermittent Interruption".

(Note: TDC = Top Dead Center. PID= Process IDentifier)
A diagnostic scan tool capable of watching the TDC sensor PIDs (and preferably, graphing them) is REQUIRED to: (A) determine if this is truly an intermittent condition or a "hard fault". (B) verify PID data while testing for intermittent connections in the wiring harness and connectors. (C) verify that the concern is actually fixed after any repairs are made.

May 17, 2012 | 2000 Honda Accord

1 Answer

I got the code p1361 on my HONDA, PRELUDE, 2000. Its mean TDC intermittent connection.... On h22a4 like me... the TDC and CKP connect in 1 connector. I check the connector restistance.... perfect... i...


heres adiagram to check resistance of the sensor, it should be1200-1300 ohms, but take note the sensor could read good at this time this problem is intermitent and the sensor may be bad, check for continuty at the computer connector , if all wires are good then i would replace the crankshaft sensor/top dead sensor (CKP/TDC).next check conntinuty between sensor terminals and ground check all four prongs on sensor if theres continuity on any one replace sensor, next key off and sensor connected . remove the pcm 31 pin connector (C) here a diagram of it. at the pcm connector measure resistance between terminals C2 and C12 it should be 1200-3200 ohms, then check between C3 and C13, again 1200-3200ohms if the ohms are off then check wires that fail omh test.next test is with connector again test connector c2 (blue /white wire) to ground and C3 to ground if continuity exists then repair wire that fails between connector and sensor, if all tests are good then try a good pcm. i dont think its pcm, i think if its not a wire then replace sensor , but good luck and i hope this helps.johnjohn2_18.gifjohnjohn2_19.gif

Nov 11, 2010 | 1998 Honda Prelude

1 Answer

Timing belt is broken is a belt or chain


chain. R&R instructions from autozone.com pasted below. let me know if you have any more questions.


REMOVAL & INSTALLATION
SOHC Engine See Figures 1, 2, 3 and 4

  1. Disconnect the negative battery cable.
  2. Remove the timing chain front cover.

During timing chain and sprocket removal, position the crankshaft 90 degrees past Top Dead Center (TDC), to make sure the pistons will not contact the valves upon assembly.
  1. Carefully rotate the crankshaft clockwise so the timing mark on the crankshaft sprocket and keyway align with the main bearing cap split line (90 degrees past TDC).
  2. Remove bolts, then remove the timing guides and tensioner.
  3. Remove the camshaft sprocket bolt, using a 7 / 8 in. (21mm) wrench to hold the camshaft. Then remove the timing chain and camshaft sprocket. Remove the crankshaft sprocket, if necessary.

To install:
  1. Inspect the chain for wear and damage. Check the inside diameter of the chain, it should be no more than 16.77 in. (426mm). Inspect the chain guides for wear or cracks and the timing sprockets for teeth or key wear. Replace components as necessary.
  2. Verify that the crankshaft is positioned 90 degrees clockwise past TDC from the keyway (keyway at 3 o'clock).
  3. Bring the camshaft up to No. 1 TDC by loosely installing the sprocket and rotating the sprocket until the timing pin can be inserted. The camshaft contains wrench flats to assist in turning the shaft. The dowel pin should be at 12 o'clock when the camshaft is at TDC and a timing pin ( 3 / 16 in. drill bit) should then install at about the 8 o'clock position.
  4. If removed, install the crankshaft sprocket, then rotate the crankshaft counterclockwise 90 degrees up to No. 1 TDC (keyway at 12 o'clock).
  5. Position the chain under the crankshaft sprocket and over the camshaft sprocket. If necessary remove the camshaft sprocket, then slide the camshaft sprocket into position with the chain already engaged. The timing chain should be positioned so that one silver link plate aligns with the reference mark on the camshaft sprocket and the other aligns with the downward tooth (at the 6 o'clock position) on the crankshaft sprocket. The letters FRT on the camshaft sprocket must face forward, away from the cylinder head and excess chain slack should be located on the tensioner side of the block.
  6. Temporarily install the timing pin to verify proper alignment of the camshaft and sprocket, then install and tighten the sprocket bolt to 75 ft. lbs. (102 Nm). Again, use a wrench on the camshaft flats to hold the shaft in position while tightening the bolt. Do not allow the camshaft retaining bolt to torque against the timing pin or cylinder head damage will result.
  7. Install the chain guides with the words FRONT facing out. Install the fixed guide first and verify the chain is snug against the guide, then install the pivot guide. Tighten the bolts to 19 ft. lbs. (26 Nm) and verify that the pivot guide moves freely.
  8. Retract the tensioner plunger and pin the ratchet lever using a 1 / 8 in. No. 31 drill bit inserted in the alignment hole at the bottom front of the component. Install the tensioner and tighten the bolts to 14 ft. lbs. (19 Nm), then remove the drill bit.
  9. Make one final check to verify all components are properly timed, then remove all timing pins.
  10. Install the timing chain front cover.
  11. Connect the negative battery cable, start the engine and check for leaks.

jturcotte_7.gif

Fig. Fig. 1: At 90 degrees past TDC, the crankshaft sprocket timing mark and keyway will align with the main bearing cap split line



jturcotte_8.gif


Fig. Fig. 2: Exploded view of the timing chain and sprocket assembly-SOHC engine


jturcotte_9.gif

Fig. Fig. 3: Insert the timing pin to ensure that the camshaft is at No. 1 TDC-SOHC engine



jturcotte_10.gif

Fig. Fig. 4: When the camshaft is at TDC, rotate the crankshaft counterclockwise 90 degrees to achieve TDC

Nov 02, 2010 | 1997 Saturn SL

1 Answer

Dont no how to set the timming and what it suppose to be


Timing Chain and Sprockets
REMOVAL & INSTALLATION




  1. Fig. 1: At 90 degrees past TDC, the crankshaft sprocket timing
    mark and keyway will align with the main bearing cap split line
    84193100.gif






    Fig. 2: Exploded view of the timing chain and sprocket
    assembly - SOHC engine
    84193101.gif






    Fig. 3: Insert the timing pin to ensure that the camshaft is at
    No. 1 TDC - SOHC engine
    84193102.gif






    Fig. 4: When the camshaft is at TDC, rotate the crankshaft
    counterclockwise 90 degrees to achieve TDC
    84193103.gif


DOHC Engine

  1. Disconnect the negative battery cable.
  2. Remove the timing chain front cover.
    NOTE: During timing chain and sprocket removal, position the
    crankshaft 90 degrees past Top Dead Center (TDC) to make sure the pistons will
    not contact the valves upon assembly.



  3. Carefully rotate the crankshaft clockwise so the timing mark on the
    crankshaft sprocket and keyway align with the main bearing cap split line.
  4. Remove the bolts, then remove the timing guides and tensioner.
  5. Remove the camshaft sprocket bolts, using a 7?8 in. (21mm) wrench
    to hold the camshaft. Then remove the timing chain and camshaft sprocket. Remove
    the crankshaft sprocket, if necessary.
    To install:

  6. Inspect the chain for wear and damage. Check the inside diameter of the
    chain, it should be no more than 23.15 in. (588mm). Inspect the chain guides for
    wear or cracks and the timing sprockets for teeth or key wear. Replace
    components as necessary.
  7. Verify that the crankshaft is positioned 90 degrees clockwise past TDC. The
    crankshaft keyway should be at 3 o'clock aligned with the main bearing cap split
    line to prevent piston and valve damage.
  8. Install the camshaft sprockets, retaining bolts and washers. Make sure the
    letters FRT on the sprockets face forward, away from the cylinder block. Use the
    wrench flats provided on the camshafts to hold the shaft and tighten the bolts
    to 75 ft. lbs. (102 Nm).
  9. Bring the camshafts up to No. 1 TDC by rotating the camshafts and sprocket
    until the dowel pins are at 12 o'clock. Install a 1?6 in. drill bit
    into the hole in the sprocket about 9 o'clock.
  10. If removed, install the crankshaft sprocket, then rotate the crankshaft
    counterclockwise 90 degree up to No. 1 TDC (keyway and sprocket timing mark at
    12 o'clock, in alignment with the block timing mark).
  11. Position the timing chain under the crankshaft sprocket and over the
    camshaft sprockets so 2 silver link plates align with the reference marks on the
    camshaft sprockets and another 2 plates align with the downward tooth (at 6
    o'clock position) on the crankshaft sprocket. Excess chain slack should be
    located on the tensioner side of the cylinder block.
  12. Verify that the crankshaft reference mark aligns with the cylinder block
    mark at 12 o'clock and that the timing pins are installed in the holes at about
    the 9 o'clock position. Remove the timing pins from the camshaft sprockets.
  13. Install the timing chain fixed guide to the right of the block face toward
    the water pump. Tighten the bolts to 21 ft. lbs. (28 Nm) and verify the chain is
    snug against the guide.
  14. Install the pivoting chain guide and check for clearance between the block
    and head. Tighten the bolt to 19 ft. lbs. (26 Nm) and verify the guide pivots
    freely.
  15. Install the 2 forward camshaft bearing caps and the upper timing chain
    guide, then tighten the retaining bolts to 124 inch lbs. (14 Nm).
  16. Retract the tensioner plunger and pin the ratchet lever using a 1?8 in. (3.18mm) No.
    31 drill bit inserted in the alignment hole at the lower front of the component.
    Install the tensioner and tighten the bolts to 14 ft. lbs. (19 Nm), then remove
    the drill bit.
  17. Make one final check to verify all components are properly timed, then
    remove all timing pins.
  18. Install the timing chain front cover.
  19. Connect the negative battery cable, start the engine and check for leaks.





    Fig. 5: Rotate the crankshaft clockwise until the timing mark
    on the crankshaft sprocket and keyway align with the main bearing cap split line

    89563pb1.jpg






    Fig. 6: Loosen the timing chain tensioner mounting bolt . . .
    89563pb4.jpg






    Fig. 7: . . . and remove the tensioner from the engine block
    89563pb7.jpg






    Fig. 8: Retract the tensioner plunger and pin the ratchet lever
    with a 1?8
    in. (3.18mm) drill bit inserted in the alignment hole
    89563pb5.jpg






    Fig. 9: Remove the mounting fasteners from both timing guides .
    . .
    89563pb8.jpg






    Fig. 10: . . . and remove the timing guides from the engine
    89563pc1.jpg






    Fig. 11: Remove the camshaft sprocket bolts, using a 7?8 in. (21mm) wrench
    to hold the camshaft
    89563pc2.jpg






    Fig. 12: Remove the timing chain and camshaft sprockets
    89563pc4.jpg






    Fig. 13: Insert the timing pins to verify that the camshafts
    are at TDC
    84193146.gif






    Fig. 14: Make sure that the silver link plates and reference
    marks are all in alignment as shown
    84193145.gif



prev.gif next.gif

Oct 07, 2010 | 1998 Saturn SL

1 Answer

We are needing a 1996 Saturn SL2 timing settings and something to show us where to find the marks. Can you help?


10109db.jpg

Fig. 1: At 90 degrees past TDC, the crankshaft sprocket timing mark and keyway will align with the main bearing cap split line.


6a5b7fb.jpg

Fig. Insert the timing pin to ensure that the camshaft is at No. 1 TDC-SOHC engine


11107cd.jpg

Fig. : When the camshaft is at TDC, rotate the crankshaft counterclockwise 90 degrees to achieve TDC


e6e28ff.jpg

Fig.: Insert the timing pins to verify that the camshafts are at TDC


da548e5.jpg

Fig. : Make sure that the silver link plates and reference marks are all in alignment as shown


Hope help with this (remember comment and rated this).

Apr 13, 2010 | 1996 Saturn SL

1 Answer

How do i find the sttings for tdc on the cam pulley on e2200 van


I tried to find a maual quickly but was unable. The year may help, but I think I can provide you with what you need.

The cam gear should have a dot, or a line on it, check both sides, you will be able to tell that you are at TDC when both the intake valve & exhaust valve are closed, on the #1 cylinder. The cylinder should also be at the very top of it's travel to be at TDC.

This is standard TDC for all engine valves on the #1 Cylinder.

I believe when you have it there, you will be more able to find the mark you are looking for to verify the exact position.


good luck

Feb 17, 2010 | 2000 Mazda B-Series

1 Answer

Timing appears to have jumped 180 deg. How do you


Check to make sure that the timing mark is there when #1 is TDC.Leave the wire on #1 cylinder and place the plug on somethig metal .With all the other plugs removed bump it over until #1 sparks. I would think that maybe the roll pin that holds the gear to the bottom of distibuter may have shered .This would cause issue.The cam and crank sensor will not make your timming off 180Deg.Timming chain will.But 180Deg I would think not.Where is the #1 cylinder when it is lined up in the cap? Make sure that you can't turn your distributer.Don't think you can turn it that far without removing it.

Jan 01, 2010 | 1999 GMC Suburban

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