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            Timing Belt Kit

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            To generate power, your engine's valves will have to open and close in a synchronized manner. That synchronicity isn't possible without a working timing belt in your car. You can keep your engine's parts functioning like clockwork by regularly replacing your timing belt using a high-grade Timing Belt Kit. The timing belt is basically a toothed belt made of reinforced fiber cords and rubber. Now, you may be wondering: "How does this belt affect an engine's performance?" Well, the timing belt basically enables engine operation. Driven by your crankshaft, this belt transfers motion to your camshaft, allowing it to operate your engine valves. Some timing belts are even used to drive other engine components like your oil pump and water pump. Without this belt, your engine components won't function properly. And that can be disastrous when it comes to your car's performance. A malfunctioning timing belt can stop your engine from running. The worst case scenario is that your broken timing belt will cause your pistons to crash against your valves, damaging them. Once the piston bends, then that could also lead to irreparable engine damage that can only be fixed with a complete engine overhaul. That is why mechanics urge vehicle owners to inspect their timing belts yearly and to replace them regularly. Depending on your vehicle's maker, timing belts will have to be replaced every 60,000-90,000 miles. If your owner's manual indicates that your timing belt has reached the end of its service life, replace this component using a new Timing Belt Kit from Auto Parts Warehouse today.

            Buying Guides

            Choosing the Right Timing Belt Kit

            The timing belt is a reinforced band of rubber that is essential in controlling the precise timing and movement of the engine's valves. It provides a link between the crankshaft and the camshaft to maintain proper valve timing, which is important in keeping an internal combustion engine running smoothly. Any damage to this part may throw off the synchronized movement of the valves, resulting in poor combustion.

            Timing belt kit vs. Timing belt

            When it comes to timing belt replacement, we recommend that you purchase a complete timing belt kit because it will make installation easier for you, especially if you're planning on doing the repair yourself. Replacing all the parts simultaneously also means they'll wear out evenly. If you install a new timing belt and your water pump is already worn out, coolant may leak on the new rubber and affect the belt's performance. If you'll only purchase the timing belt, chances are you'll discover that some parts also need replacing. Purchasing a complete kit will save you additional trips to the local parts store, and it will also save you money in the long run.

            Most timing belt kits include cam seals, idler pulley, springs, tensioner, and thermostat. However, not all of them come with a water pump. We recommend that you choose a timing belt kit with parts that are specifically designed to fit and function well with your vehicle's factory specifications to guarantee smoother engine performance.

            Timing belt replacement cost

            Timing belts need to be replaced approximately every 50,000 to 70,000 miles. Usually, auto repair service for timing belt replacement costs around $250 to $750. However, this rate may also vary depending on the belt's damage. The mechanic may also charge extra if he'll do overall maintenance work such as replacing the water pump and other parts. Hourly labor may range from $40 to over $110-$150, depending on your car's make. Labor cost on high-end vehicles like BMW and Mercedes-Benz may go over a hundred dollars, especially if you're living in urban areas.

            To save money, we recommend that you purchase a complete timing belt kit and do the repair yourself. Timing belt kit prices start at around $35 to just a little over a hundred bucks. In fact, $150 is already a bit too much for an entire kit. If you want maximum savings, timing belt kits are definitely the way to go.

            Repair Guides

            Timing Belt Kit: How to Install

            Timing belts need to be replaced approximately every 60,000 miles. Difficulty in starting the engine, rough idling, backfiring, excessive vibrations, and squealing sounds are signs of timing belt failure. A worn timing belt will also present signs of cracking and fraying, so you need to have it replaced as soon as possible. Below are the tools you'll need and the steps to follow when replacing the timing belt:

            Difficulty level: Moderate

            Tools that you'll need:

            1. Screwdrivers
            2. Combination wrenches
            3. Socket set
            4. Three-jaw gear puller
            5. Antifreeze
            6. Jack
            7. Jack stands
            8. Torque wrench
            9. Drain pan

            Step 1: For your safety, jack up your car and use jack stands to ensure it is well supported during the removal and replacement process.

            Step 2: Disconnect the battery cable and remove the distributor cap. Check if the transmission is in neutral.

            Step 3: Rotate the engine to top dead center (TDC). This is marked by an "o" on the timing scale. Use a wrench on the crankshaft bolt to do this.

            Step 4: Remove the spark plugs and all plastic shields underneath your engine.

            Step 5: Remove the radiator, engine drive belts, cap and rotor, and the water pump pulley.

            Step 6: Remove the bolts and screws on the timing cover and lift it off the engine.

            Step 7: Check if the crank and camshaft timing marks are properly aligned. Check also the area surrounding the belt if there are signs of leakage. Ensure there are no leaks before installing the new timing belt.

            Step 8: Release the timing belt tensioner and its mounting bolts a bit but do not remove them completely.

            Step 9: After loosening the tensioner, slide off the old timing belt.

            Step 10: Check again if the engine is at TDC for easier confirmation of timing marks.

            Step 11: Slide in the new timing belt and adjust it to the correct tension.

            Step 12: Verify if the timing marks on the accessory sprockets, cam, and crank are still in correct alignment.

            Step 13: Reinstall the timing cover and all the components that were removed upon installation. Tighten all bolts and screws.

            Step 14: Reconnect the battery cable and start the engine to check the operation of your new timing belt.

            Timing belt installation takes around three to four hours. It might take a little longer for a beginner.

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