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I have a PSI 2.5td (DJ5TED) using the Bosche VE pump setup. I want to time the pump using a dial guage but can't find the movement (stroke) at Tdc info anywhere. Can anyone help please ?

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6ya6ya
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

ldtrisch
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SOURCE: i need to find a

Hope this helps!!!
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Posted on Mar 17, 2011

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SOURCE: i've got an 89 ford

install a pressure gauge on the number one cylinder and when you see the needle move, you're on the compression stroke, you can also use your finger to plug the spark plug hole and turn the engine, then again when you feel or hear air coming out, you're on the compression stroke, then just insert a long screwdriver in the hole and turn the engine until you see the screwdriver reach the highest point before it starts falling down again, and there you go, you have top dead center.

Posted on Jun 26, 2011

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SOURCE: Fitting n13 timing belt

In Australia the 1990 Nissan N13 engine has a timing BELT not a chain, this could be that the compliance plate reflects the date the vehicle leaves the assembly plant & not the day it was built

Posted on Jun 11, 2012

alicantecoli
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SOURCE: checking timing on bosch ve type injection pump

put some fuel in it then turn the pu,p ovedr till you see fuel spit from no1 ,also if this is a rotary pump you remove the little cover on the side of the pump and look at the letters ,i cannot for the life of me remember what they are and all my notes from the ford training centre in daventry got eaten by mivce when i moved to spain ,you could ask in your local bosch agent /repair centre they would know

Posted on Dec 28, 2013

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Right, so you have two TDC's-the exhaust stroke and the compression stroke Top Dead Center-and both occurr when the crank hits the zero mark on the timing scale.
Always set timing with the number one cylinder at TDC on the compression stroke. How do you know which is which? If you have a distributor, the rotor will be pointing to number one cylinder tower, when at TDC of the compression stroke. If you are on the exhaust stroke's TDC, the rotor will be pointing just opposite of number one .
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You can also find the compression stroke on number one by pulling out the spark plug for number one, and either put a wrench or socket on the crank pulley and turn it clockwise, or use the starter and bump the engine over in short bumps. Put your finger or thumb over the spark plug hole and feel for the pressure to build up. As soon as you feel pressure on your finger, (if turning by hand, pressure will be slight, but you can feel it) you are on the compression stroke. Stop bumping the starter and turn the crank on around by hand until the zero mark lines up on the timing scale-TDC of compression stroke! The exhaust stroke will have no pressure build-up as the piston comes to top-because the exhaust valve is open. On the compression stroke, both valves are closed as the piston travels up the cylinder.

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