Question about 1990 Nissan Hardbody King Cab

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Need specialty tool,(wedge), to keep timing chain in place while removing cam sprocket were can I get one? 1990 nissan p/u king cab 2400, 4cyl.

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6 Suggested Answers

6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

SOURCE: I have freestanding Series 8 dishwasher. Lately during the filling cycle water hammer is occurring. How can this be resolved

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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pal03246
  • 726 Answers

SOURCE: Trying to put timing chain

no adjustment neccesary. There is a timing chain tensioner, which you will simply push back in to its body. once you do that, there should be a small hple somewhere on the body of the tensioner. That' sthere so you can piut a paper clip into it to keep the tensioner from coming out. Once you lock that in place you can remove the tensioner and than the timing chain.Once you get it all back together, just pull back on the pin and the tensioner will come out and put tension on the chain. good luck.

Posted on Jul 24, 2008

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SUL827
  • 93 Answers

SOURCE: 2002 nissan maxima gle timing chain or sprockets

Ok, first off you need to take your vehicle to a Nissan dealer for a second opinion. Its not at all common to need a T-chain @ 58,000 miles unless you dont take care of your car and or you beating the snot out of it like it was stolen. What is the symptom? What caused it? When did it start? Second, this is not something an amature could/should do as it is very involved and there are alot of things you could potentially mess up. Third a new engine(long block), parts alone would run approx. 6-8 thousand dollars. A used engine could be an option and could run approx.1500-2500 dollars depending on mileage. Hope this helps and good luck.

Posted on Sep 16, 2008

  • 14 Answers

SOURCE: how to set the timing chain

line the marks on the chain to the sprokets and it should be ok, is that what we call a qx, a32 chassis seires?

Posted on Jan 15, 2009

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: removal of stereo

there are 2 screws down at climate controls remove them and whole panel pops off, stereo is held in with 4 screws facing you. but it looks bad with a generic stereo fitted nissan have a cd changer that fits in above the stereo where the cup holder is and hooks up to stereo and looks good, not overly flashy,
good luck


Posted on May 05, 2009

  • 150 Answers

SOURCE: Need: Nissan 1995 King Cab Pickup Wiring Diagram for Stereo

looking for what exactly?

Posted on Aug 07, 2009

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Need to set cams and timing on a 4.0 twin cam jag. I got the timing tools to do the project and it is not right . set cam plate, install crank plug set the chains and timing is not correct.. help me out...


I have a book here that gives the info as to how to set the timing marks so I will start with the precaution. stated Do not turn crank or cam shafts with the chains removed . Now the rest you have probably done but there is a note here that you may have missed . It says --warning ensure that the crank shaft sprockets are installed correctly. The diagram shows the sprockets together with a dot on each They are assembled with the dots either together or are on the both outsides of the sprockets. To have the sprockets so that the dots are one on the outside and one in the middle is wrong. IN effect the dots either align the sprockets so the teeth are in line which is wrong as the teeth on one sprocket has to point to the middle between of the teeth of the second sprocket. This makes one chain 1/2 tooth out to the other. The last warning is to ensure that the oil gallery blanking plate is installed correctly install one or two chain wedges to take up the slack. at this point I would say that the problem is not having the sprockets assembled correctly is where you went wrong.

Oct 01, 2013 | 2000 Jaguar S-Type

1 Answer

I need a picture of the timing marks for Jeep 4.0


Timing the Cam to the Crank

There are several ways to time the cam to the crank. Be sure to check the manual before you install the timing chain or belt.

  • Some timing sprockets are properly timed when the marks face each other.
  • On others, there must be a certain number of chain links between the marks.
  • Sometimes chains have colored links that must be aligned with the marks on the sprockets.
  • Some overhead cams have a mark on the cam gear that lines up with a mark on the cylinder head when the timing mark on the damper is at the TDC mark.
Align the timing marks for the camshaft and crankshaft sprockets before removing the timing belt or chain.

If the old parts are available, carefully compare the new gears or sprockets with the old ones. Check the keyway and timing marks just in case there might have been an error made in manufacturing. Sprockets are sometimes stamped backward. Its much better to find the problem during assembly, rather than waiting until problems show up after reassembly and reinstallation.

Maintaining Valve Timing

During a valve job, it is essential to keep the timing chain or belt in place to maintain correct valve timing. Position the number one cylinder at TDC. Some overhead cam engines use a single long chain for a cam drive. The chain can be wedged against its guides with a tapered block of wood.
the chain tensioner on some ohc engines must be wedged to keep the chain in position during cylinder head removal. courtesy of nissan motors.

Some engines have a lower and upper chain. These engines do not require special attention to wedging the chain. Be sure to look for hidden head bolts and check the repair manual before removing the OHC head.

Dec 07, 2012 | 1989 Jeep Cherokee

1 Answer

Need to remove cilinderhead from a chevrolet trailblazer 2003


below are the instruction you well need to remove head .....good luck Removal Procedure
  1. Remove the air cleaner element.
  2. Remove the air cleaner outlet resonator. .
  3. Remove the powertrain control module (PCM) and engine wire harness bracket and related hoses and connections.
  4. Remove the generator.
  5. Remove the intake manifold.
  6. Remove the exhaust manifold. Do not remove the exhaust pipe from the manifold. Only have the manifold pushed off to the side of the engine.
  7. Position the A/C line out of the way towards the front of the vehicle.
  8. Disconnect the following cross-vehicle engine wiring harness connectors:
  9. • Engine coolant temperature sensor • Manifold absolute pressure (MAP) sensor • Ignition coils • Harness clamps at power steering pump • Wiring harness fastener at the right front inner fender • Throttle body • Camshaft sensors • Camshaft actuators • Fuel rail • Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S)
  10. Set aside the cross-vehicle engine wiring harness on the left side of the vehicle.
  11. Remove the camshaft cover.
  12. Partially drain the cooling system.

  13. Before performing one of the top dead center (TDC) procedures, break loose both the exhaust and intake camshaft sprocket bolts. Use a 25 mm (1 in) open end wrench on the camshaft hexes to hold the camshaft from turning. DO NOT remove the bolts.
  14. Perform one of the following methods for the service timing procedure.
  15. First Method--Rotate the engine clockwise by hand to TDC on the compression stroke by using a piston TDC indicator tool and/or dial indicator in the number 1 cylinder.
  16. First Method (continued)--The TDC indicator tool graduation marks on the shaft should note top of the piston stroke.
  17. First Method (continued)--When the piston is at TDC, the flats at the rear of the camshafts will be facing up and level when using a straight edge across the camshaft flats.
  18. Second Method--Rotate the crankshaft in the engine rotational direction clockwise until the number 1 piston is at TDC on the compression stroke. The word Delphi on the exhaust camshaft position actuator will be parallel with the cylinder head to cam cover mating surface. When the piston is at TDC, the flats at the rear of the camshafts will be facing up and level when using a straight edge across the camshaft flats. A 0.005 inch feeler gauge should not slide under the straight edge (1).
  19. Use a white paint pen or equivalent to place a reference mark on the harmonic balancer to the front cover for alignment purposes.
  20. Lower the vehicle.
  21. Important: If the timing is correct (TDC compression stroke number 1 cylinder), the camshaft flats will be in the up position.
    Install J 44221 to the back of the camshafts.
  22. Remove the upper timing chain guide to the cylinder head.
  23. Clean the timing chain and gears with brake cleaner or suitable solvent. Use a white paint pen or equivalent to place a reference mark on both timing gear sprockets and the timing chain to mark location prior to disassembly. It is recommended that the paint marks be in the 12 o'clock position.

  24. Install EN-48464 . It is important to install the tool with the proper orientation and to ensure that it is seated square against the timing chain and against the timing cover center bolt.


  25. The narrow ramp of the wedge tool needs to be placed so that it faces the timing chain.
  26. The wedge tool should be lightly seated using a couple of very light taps with a small plastic or brass hammer. The wedge tool will be fully seated against the tensioner after it moves about 25 mm (1 in).
  27. Once the tool is correctly installed, unscrew the handle and remove the handle

  28. Remove both upper cylinder head access hole plugs from the front of the cylinder head.
  29. Remove the 1 long and 2 short cylinder head bolts next to the exhaust and intake timing chain tensioner shoes and discard the bolts.
  30. Remove both upper timing chain tensioner shoe bolts.
  31. Remove the exhaust and the intake camshaft sprocket bolts. Discard the bolts.


  32. Carefully remove the exhaust and intake camshaft sprockets with the timing chain from the exhaust and intake camshafts. The illustration shows the exhaust camshaft sprocket already removed.


  33. Remove the sprockets from the chain, tie a piece of mechanic's wire on the timing chain and let it drop.


  34. Before removing the cylinder head bolts, use a drift punch and hammer to shock the bolts. This will ensure that the cylinder head bolts will not strip out the threads in the engine block or break. If a bolt breaks during engine disassembly, EN-47702 is available to assist in the removal of the remaining bolt segment.
  35. Remove the cylinder head bolts. Discard the bolts.
  36. Remove the cylinder head.
  37. Place the cylinder head on a flat, clean surface with the combustion chambers face up, in order to prevent damage to the deck face.
  38. Remove the cylinder head gasket.
  39. Discard the gasket.
  40. Remove all remaining gasket material from the engine block.
  41. Inspect the cylinder head gasket mating surface on the engine block.
  42. Clean and inspect the cylinder head.
  43. Disassemble the cylinder head if necessary.

May 23, 2011 | Chevrolet TrailBlazer Cars & Trucks

2 Answers

I have a 94 Nissan pickup it has a 2.4 KA24E. I had to replce the timing chain and sprocket. I went by the book and it will not start.? I move the distributor back and forth and it try's to fire but wont....


What up? I got a 85 nissan 720 4x4 2.4, with Weber,never had a issue with my timing chain,got a remanufactured Jasper motor, now have 55,000 miles on it,truck has 343,000 on speedo,had it since 93.Here's a link on a repair guide for your timing chain. Repair Guides Engine Mechanical Timing Chain And Tensioner AutoZone com

Jul 03, 2017 | 1994 Nissan King Cab

1 Answer

Replacing timing belt on 1984 toyota hilux


This is a little walk through of replacing the timing chain guide (straight guide, not the curved) without taking apart the whole front end of the motor apart. This is a difficulty rating 3/5, though this was really easy for me, many others may find this pretty tricky to do. You will need to take it slow and not to rush this process. It took me just under 30 minutes to do this, but you can look at it taking around an hour or more. There are tools you will need to have to do this job or else you will have to tear down the timing cover which is rated at 11.9 hours on a 4wd with power steering and A/C.

I have performed this on three Toyota trucks, all a success!

First off is the tools you will need, one is the most crucial and that is a long double box end, 0° Offset wrench, one side needs to be a 12mm. This tool is what makes it all possible.
48848.jpg

mgalleryitem.php?id=552

Other tools as followed:
mgalleryitem.php?id=554
From top to bottom:
a) extra long, heavy duty (cannot flex) flat blade screw driver
b) 19mm shallow socket x2
c) 1/2' torque wrench
d) long 1/2' ratchet (flex head makes it a little easier)
e) 12mm 0° Offset wrench (has to be at least a foot long, this is the most important tool!!!)
f) 1/2' standard lenght ratchet

mgalleryitem.php?id=553
continued:
g) part pickup tool
h) 1/4' standard ratchet
i) medium length extension with 8mm socket
j) 1/4' long flex head ratchet (optional)
k) regular 12mm wrench

(not pictures is a 12mm socket to be used on the flex head 1/4' ratchet during removal of valve cover)


Now for the guide replacement:
1. REMOVE VALVE COVER
(a) Remove the ground strap from the body.
(b) Remove the four nuts and seals.
(c) Remove the valve cover.
mgalleryitem.php?id=555

2. REMOVE CAM SPROCKET BOLT
(a) Turn the crankshaft (using the 1/2' short ratchet with 19mm socket) until the No. 1 cylinder position is
set at TDC compression. (note take off distributor cap to verify firing on #1 cylinder. MARK on the distributor with marker or paint pen for the position of the rotor!!!)
(b) Place matchmarks on the sprocket and chain.
(c) Remove the half-circular plug.
mgalleryitem.php?id=556

(d) Remove the cam sprocket bolt. **(torque spec is 60ftlbs) (keeping the crankshaft in place with the smaller 1/2' ratchet, and using the long one to break the bolt loose, after that yoy should be able to unscrew by hand)
mgalleryitem.php?id=557

3. REMOVE DISTRIBUTOR DRIVE GEAR AND CAM-
SHAFT THRUST PLATE (the distributor rotor will move out of place, thus the importance of marking the distributor)
mgalleryitem.php?id=558

4. REMOVE CAM SPROCKET
Remove the cam sprocket and chain from the cam-
shaft and leave on the vibration damper.
mgalleryitem.php?id=559

a) once you remove the cam sprocket, using string or wire, tie the chain off the the side out of the way.
mgalleryitem.php?id=548
(note: the purple wire holding the chain the the throttle body side)
mgalleryitem.php?id=549

b) once the chain is out of the way, using the long box 12mm 0° Offset wrench to take out the two bolts holding the straight guide in place(be extra carefull when taking out the bolts as they can fall into the oil pan). Take your time on this step since it is the most time consuming. Pull out all the old pieces of the old guide and once complete, install the new guide taking care to not drop the bolts. It is easier to install the top bolt first, but not tight as the guide will need to be able to move a little when installing the bottom bolt. The bottom bolt is the trickiest to install but patience is key here. Once the bottom is tight, set the top bolt tight as well and reinstall the rest of the components in reverse order!

mgalleryitem.php?id=547

Dec 19, 2010 | Toyota 4Runner Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I need to know how to set thte timing chain


Discoverd this indepth expalaination of process steps involved in the installation of the timing chain from an ASE certified technician. I hope this helps. See the repair manual on the link below.<br /> <br /> Link: <a href="http://www.2carpros.com/forum/2002-jaguar-xj8--gearbox-default-appear-on-dashboard/2000-jaguar-xj8-timing-chain-replacement-vt218070.html">http://www.2carpros.com/forum/2002-jaguar-xj8--gearbox-default-appear-on-dashboard/2000-jaguar-xj8-timing-chain-replacement-vt218070.html</a><br /> <table id="table14" style="BORDER-RIGHT: #000000 1px dashed; BORDER-TOP: #000000 1px dashed; BORDER-LEFT: #000000 1px dashed; BORDER-BOTTOM: #000000 1px dashed" bordercolordark="#000000" width="100%" bordercolorlight="#000000" border="0"> <tbody> <tr> <td style="BORDER-TOP-WIDTH: 1px" width="700"></td></tr> <tr> <td style="BORDER-TOP-WIDTH: 1px" width="700"><span class="name" roundtrip="0" lastvisited="3">By <a name="755408"></a><b roundtrip="0" lastvisited="0">Dave H</b>,<b> </b></span><span class="postdetails" roundtrip="0" lastvisited="0">Certified ASE Technician</span></td></tr> <tr> <td style="BORDER-TOP-WIDTH: 1px" width="100%" roundtrip="0" lastvisited="6"></td></tr> <tr> <td style="BORDER-TOP-WIDTH: 1px" width="700"></td></tr> <tr> <td style="BORDER-LEFT-WIDTH: 1px; BORDER-BOTTOM-WIDTH: 1px; BORDER-RIGHT-WIDTH: 1px"> </td> </tr> <tr> <td colspan="2"> <span class="postbody" roundtrip="0" lastvisited="77">PRIMARY TIMING CHAINS (NON-SUPERCHARGED) <br />NOTE:The 4.0L V8 has no engine timing alignment marks on the crankshaft or camshafts. Engine timing is achieved by installing the Crankshaft Setting Peg (303-531) and Camshaft Locking Tool (303-530). With the crankshaft setting peg in position, ensure the timing flat on each camshaft is in the uppermost position before installing camshaft locking tool. Variable camshaft timing unit may also be referred to as Variable Valve Timing (VVT) unit. <br /><br />NOTE:Special Tools Required: Crankshaft Setting Peg (303-531), Camshaft Locking Tool (303-530), Chain Tensioning Tool (303-532), Primary Chain Wedge (303-533) and Variable Camshaft Timing Oil Control Unit Setting Tool (303-654). See Fig. 232-Fig. 236 . <br /><br />NOTE:"A" bank refers to the right/passenger side of the vehicle and "B" bank refers to left/driver side of the vehicle. <br /><br />NOTE:Each door glass automatically drops 12 mm when the door is opened or when the convertible top is raised or lowered. It is important that windows are lowered before battery is disconnected to allow doors to shut properly. <br /><br />Removal ("A" Bank) <br />Tips Click a link to view tip <br />Tech1Tip: special tool <br /><br /><br />Remove timing cover. See TIMING CHAIN COVER (NON-SUPERCHARGED). <br />Remove the variable camshaft timing oil control solenoid. </span><br /> <span class="postbody" roundtrip="0" lastvisited="77">Remove the variable camshaft timing oil control unit housing retaining bolts and remove the variable camshaft timing oil control unit housing. </span><br /> <span class="postbody" roundtrip="0" lastvisited="77">Remove and discard the variable camshaft timing oil control unit housing "O" rings. <br />Raise and support vehicle. Remove the bolt which secures the Crankshaft Position (CKP) sensor to the flywheel housing. Remove the CKP sensor and allow it to hang free under the engine. Remove the torque converter bolts access grommet from the flywheel housing. </span><br /> <span class="postbody" roundtrip="0" lastvisited="77">Install the crankshaft damper bolt (old one) to the crankshaft, hand-tight only. Rotate crankshaft until the triangular arrow indent on the flywheel is visible through the access hole. See Fig. 144. Confirm that the timing flat on each camshaft is uppermost position. <br />Position the crankshaft so that the Crankshaft Setting Peg (303-531) engages fully into the timing slot. Install and tighten the bolt to secure the crankshaft setting peg. See Fig. 145. Remove the crankshaft damper bolt from the crankshaft and lower the vehicle. <br />Install the Camshaft Locking Tool (303-530) to the "A" bank camshafts, aligning the shafts slightly as necessary. Loosen the bolt that secures the exhaust camshaft sprocket and the bolt that secures the variable camshaft timing oil control unit. See Fig. 146. Remove camshaft locking tool. <br />Remove the primary chain tensioner bolts, primary chain tensioner and tensioner backing plate. See Fig. 147. <br />Remove the primary timing chain tensioner pivot bolt and remove the primary timing chain tensioner blade. See Fig. 148. <br />Remove the bolt which secures the primary timing chain guide. Noting the position of the primary timing chain guide, remove the primary timing chain guide from the upper retaining pin. See Fig. 149. <br />Remove the primary timing chain from the variable camshaft timing oil control unit and from the crankshaft sprocket. Clean and inspect all components. <br />Installation <br />If "B" bank timing chain was removed, see INSTALLATION. If not, go to next step. <br />If previously removed, install the timing chain sprocket to the crankshaft. The teeth of the "A" bank and the "B" bank timing chain sprockets on the crankshaft must be out of phase with each other. If they are in phase after installing, remove the sprocket, turn it on its vertical axis and reinstall sprocket. See Fig. 150. <br />Install the chain tensioning tool to the exhaust camshaft sprocket. Reposition the sprocket (and the variable camshaft timing oil control unit) for the most advantageous position for use of the tool. See Fig. 151. Remove the tool. <br />Install the primary timing chain into position over the crankshaft sprocket and the variable camshaft timing oil control unit. There must be no slack on the drive side of the primary timing chain and the sprockets must not be rotated on the camshafts, or the tensioning tool may not fit. See Fig. 152. <br />Install the primary timing chain tensioner blade to the cylinder block. See Fig. 148. Install the pivot bolt and tighten specification. See TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS. <br />Push the primary timing chain tensioner piston into the tensioner body to provide clearance for installing the primary timing chain. Insert a thin rigid wire through the hole in the end of the tensioner piston to displace the ball from the non-return valve seat. See Fig. 153. With the wire in position, press the piston fully into the tensioner body. Remove the wire. <br />Install the 2 primary timing chain tensioner bolts to the primary timing chain tensioner and locate the tensioner backing-plate on to the 2 bolts. Align and install the primary timing chain tensioner to the cylinder block and to the mating slot on the rear face of the primary timing chain tensioner blade. See Fig. 147. Tighten the primary timing chain tensioner bolts to specification. See TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS. <br />Use a Primary Chain Wedge (303-533), or 2 if needed, between the primary timing chain tensioner and primary timing chain tensioner blade, to take up the slack in the chain for tightening of the variable camshaft timing control unit and exhaust camshaft sprocket. See Fig. 154. <br />Using the chain tensioning tool, apply force to the tool in an counterclockwise direction to tension the chain on its drive side. See Fig. 151. While applying opposing force to the sprocket and chain, tighten the exhaust camshaft sprocket bolt to specification. See TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS. <br />Using the Variable Camshaft Timing Oil Control Unit Setting Tool (303-654), rotate the variable camshaft timing oil control unit fully counterclockwise to the fully retarded position. See Fig. 155. <br />Check that the primary chain wedges are still in place. While applying opposing force to the sprocket and chain using the chain tensioning tool, tighten the variable camshaft timing oil control unit bolt to specification. See TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS. Remove the chain tensioning tool and the primary chain wedges and camshaft locking tool. <br />Raise and support vehicle. Remove crankshaft setting peg. Install the CKP sensor and bolt to the flywheel housing. See Fig. 143. Tighten the CKP sensor bolt to specification. See TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS. Install the access grommet to the housing and lower the vehicle. <br />WARNING:Check that the ring dowels are engaged squarely. Fully locate the assembly as much as possible by hand. Failure to follow this procedure may result in damage to the vehicle. <br /><br />Install NEW "O" rings to the variable camshaft timing oil control unit housing. Lubricate the "O" rings and the bushing. Install the variable camshaft timing oil control unit housing. See Fig. 142. Install the variable camshaft timing oil control unit housing bolts. Tighten to specification. See TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS. <br />Install the variable camshaft timing oil control solenoid. See Fig. 141. Install and tighten the variable camshaft timing oil control solenoid bolt to specification. See TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS. <br />Install the timing chain cover. See TIMING CHAIN COVER (NON-SUPERCHARGED). </span><br /></td></tr></tbody></table>

Aug 26, 2010 | 2001 Jaguar XJ8

1 Answer

I need a diagram of timing chain replacement Thank You


During most engine rebuilds, a completely new timing assembly should be installed. If wear exists on any component, replacement of the entire assembly is necessary. Wear in the chain, gears, or sprockets means a timing lag, which results in poor engine performance.
The timing chain or belt is generally installed with the gears in their correct positions. Before installing a new chain, soak it in oil.
OHC (Overhead Cam) Engines
Some OHC engines use a chain drive; others use a belt drive. Removing the cover on some OHC engines that have timing chains is more difficult, because the cover often fits between the oil pan and the cylinder head. There are special procedures for replacing cam timing components in these engines.
Before a chain repair job, perform a leakage test on non-freewheeling engines to check for bent valves, so that an accurate repair estimate can be made.
OHV (Overhead Valve) Pushrod Engines
On many OHV pushrod engines, the crankshaft sprocket is installed on the crankshaft nose and the crankshaft is rotated to position piston #1 at TDC. At this point, a mark stamped onto the crankshaft sprocket is pointing directly upward (toward the camshaft).
The camshaft sprocket is then temporarily bolted to the cam and used to rotate the cam until a mark stamped on the cam sprocket is pointing directly downward (toward the crankshaft). The sprocket is then removed from the cam (without allowing the cam to rotate).
The timing chain is looped over the cam gear, the mark on the cam gear is positioned directly downward, and the chain is looped around the crankshaft sprocket. When the cam sprocket is attached to the cam, the timing marks on the crank and cam sprockets should be pointing toward one another. NOTE THIS IS FOR 2WD 4.0

May 22, 2010 | 2005 Nissan Pathfinder

1 Answer

Changing a head gasket on a 1984 rodeo 2000 g200 kb28 with a sohc. How do i take off the timing chain?


there is a special tool. it holds the chain against the hydraulic tensioner and on the cam sprocket. you need this to prevent tensioner from loosing its prime and keep the timing from moving. once tool is in place remove bolt holding cam sprocket and you lift head off leaving chain and sprocket in place.

Jul 08, 2008 | 2000 Isuzu Rodeo

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