Question about Mahindra Scorpio
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of.(from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones)
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.
Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: 2005 Tucson
camshaft sprocket bolt 58-72 ft. lbs. crankshaft pulley bolts 108-132 ft. lbs. crankshaft pulley center bolt 80-94 ft. lbs. cylinder head bolts cold engine 65-72 ft. lbs. warm engine 73-80 ft. lbs. cylinder head rear cover bolts 69-86 in. lbs. flywheel/Driveplate bolts 94-101 ft. lbs. intake/Exhaust manifold nuts/Bolts 11-14 ft. lbs. jet valves 13-16 ft. lbs. main bearing cap bolts 36-39 ft. lbs. oil pan bolts 51-69 in. lbs. oil pan nuts 43-60 in. lbs. oil pan drain plug 33 ft. lbs. oil pump cover bolts 72-84 in. lbs. oil pump relief valve plug 29-36 ft. lbs. oil pump sprocket nut 25-28 ft. lbs. Rear oil seal retainer bolts 84-108 in. lbs. rocker arm shaft bolts 14-15 ft. lbs. rod bearing cap nuts 23-25 ft. lbs. silent shaft sprocket nut 22-28 ft. lbs. spark plugs 15-21 ft. lbs. thermostat housing-to-Engine bolts 86-114 in. lbs. timing belt tensioner bolt 32-40 ft. lbs. valve cover bolts 43-61 in. lbs. water pump-to-Engine bolts alternator brace bolt 14-20 ft. lbs. all others 9-11 ft. lbs. water pump pulley bolts 72-84 in. lbs.
Posted on Sep 08, 2008
frajogag: First off, be aware that these bolts are "torque to yield" bolts (streach bolts). What this means is that instead of torqueing the head bolts to a specific torque specification, they are torqued down to a set spec and then tightened by rotating the bolts a certain angle, like 90 degrees. and all of them are turned the same amount.
This means that the shanks of the bolts must be checked to make sure they are not too thin (or the bolt has already stretched beyond limits and is prone to snap if used)
Here is how you check the bolts. Measure the bolt using a micrometer, at the base, or within the first 13mm from the end where it threads in. Then go to about 10mm before the threads end heading toward the top of the bolt. There should not be more than a 0.23mm (.0091 inch) or less difference or the bolt should be discarded.
Torque the bolts down to 98.1Nm ( 72.ft lb)
Looking at the head from the side, so you are looking at the full length from side to side, I will number the head bolts in this fashion.
#1 & 2 are directly in front of you and in the center of the cylinder head crossing it width wise.
#3&4 are to the left of #1&2, / #5&6 are to the right of #1&2
#7&8 are to the left of #3&4 / #9$10 are to the right of #5&6
Now, you have the sequence.
After the initial pull, back off all the bolts in the same sequence and then retorque them to 36 Nm ( 28 ft lb)
Using a torque angle wrench or having the ability to accurately judge turning angles. Rotate (clockwise) to a 75 degree angle. do this to all the bolts using the sequence I had provided.
Rotate the bolts (clockwise) 75 degrees again on all bolts in the same sequence. The proceedure is complete!
Posted on Apr 23, 2009
You have two bolt sizes the shorter or smaller of the two sizes is called M10 the torque is 22ft lbs +65 degrees +65 degrees again The larger of the two bolts is called a M12 the torque for these are 26ft lbs +65+65. There is a tightening order staring at the top center bolt and working in a circle They have to be torqued in three steps. If you dont under stand something about this repost and I can help you farther. If this is helpful please mark that it was I do this for free to help people DRIVE SAFE TIM
Posted on Feb 19, 2010
Tips for a great answer:
Mar 31, 2014 | 2003 Toyota Corolla
Sep 19, 2013 | 1996 Saturn SL
Apr 08, 2013 | Cars & Trucks
Since you didn't say which engine you have, I've pulled torque specs for 3 different engines. Also, since I can't include a diagram showing the relative locations of the numbered head-bolt locations, it would be a good idea for you to purchase a vehicle specific repair guide that will show this info.
Take particular note about the TTY (Torque to Yield) bolts used on 2 of the 3 engines shown. It is said that new head bolts MUST BE USED when head is replaced or re-installed to obtain the proper torque.
B2500 4 Cylinder
Torque sequence: --------- ' 10 6 2 4 8
' front ' ' ' 7 3 1 5 9 ' -----------Step 1: torque in sequence to 51
Ft/Lbs Step 2: torque again in sequence to 51 Ft/Lbs Step 3: final
tighten all bolts an additional 90 to 100 degrees recheck final
torque in sequence *** CAUTION ***engine uses Torque To Yield head
bolts (TTY) that permanently stretch during the initial installation.
New head bolts must be used when cylinder head is replaced or
re-installed to obtain proper torque.
B3000 3.0 6 Cylinder
Torque sequence ---------- ' 6 4 2 8 '
' ' ' 5 1 3 7 ' ---------- Step 1: torque to 59 Ft/Lbs Step 2: loosen
in sequence (1) full turn Step 3: torque to 41 Ft/Lbs Step 4: torque
to 73 Ft/Lbs
B4000 4.0 6 Cylinder
Torque sequence --------- ' 5 1 3 7 ' '
' ' 6 4 2 8 ' --------- Step 1: torque cylinder head bolts in
sequence to 26 Ft/Lbs Step 2: torque cylinder head bolts to 56 Ft/Lbs
Step 3: turn cylinder head bolts in sequence an additional 90-degrees
recheck final torque in sequence *** CAUTION ***engine uses Torque To
Yield head bolts (TTY) that permanently stretch during the initial
installation. New head bolts must be used when cylinder head is
replaced or re-installed to obtain proper torque.
Good luck with this job!
Feb 06, 2011 | 1998 Mazda Pickup
Nov 26, 2010 | 2004 Chevrolet Impala
May 31, 2010 | 2004 Kia Rio
May 17, 2010 | 1997 Ford F150 Regular Cab
Mar 06, 2010 | 2001 Chevrolet Venture
Jan 30, 2010 | 2003 Chevrolet Impala
Feb 07, 2009 | 1994 Oldsmobile Cutlass Supreme
277 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!
Step 2: Please assign your manual to a product: