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In this video, DIY-DVD's Phil shows you how to perform a complete Vauxhall Corsa maintenance check with focus on the timing ...
belt part 3/9.
Tags:Vauxhall Corsa Workshop - Timing Belt Part 3/9,automobile help,automotive advice,car mechanic tips,car safety,corsa maintenance,corsa timing belt,timing belt maintenance,vauxhall corsa workshop
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So now we lift it up, stick the bolts back. Okay, come around here. It’s really difficult to see, but if we get the camera up through that hole there, then you’ll see me put the bolt in the hole. Can you see the hole? Alright, that’s it. So if you come here, it’s down here. I can point it out to you. This is the bolt through the timing belt, timing hole. And you can see the other holes just at the top edge of the pulley, just about on camera. It’s not that one, that one is right near the outer edge. Okay. So the engine is actually timed up pretty well. The two bolts are in the top, this pin is timed up spot on with the notch in the crankshaft pulley. So now, we take the last two bolts out and the pulley, chop that one. Lovely. And that one, and now we can take the pulley off. There’s the pulley, and there's the little hole for the pin which is on the crankshaft. So that’s that. Now what I do is, there's a bottom half of the timing cover. I will whip that off and then show y you where the nuts and bolts are. You can have a quick look from underneath if you want. One, definitely, two. There's another one hole down there. So 1, 2, 3 I can see, there might be one hiding up there beyond the water pump pulley. So get it off and we’ll come back and we're done. Alright, it was just those three bolts holding the bottom cover on. But, the water pump pulley is stuck in the timing cover coming off. It’s been ages since I've done one of this, so I don’t actually remember. So what I'm going to do is stick that bar up there, chuck it between the bolts that holds the, get up there with a spanner. Take this one off. It probably be, would be easier to do before you take the fan belt off while it is still held to by the pressure on the belts and the engine, to loosen them off. But doing that trick with the screwdrivers is okay. So this pulley has got to come off, because it's stopping this part from coming off. Luckily you're watching this DVD, so you will know not forget to do it. Okay, I’ll unwind that pulley, take it off. And then we’ll come back and have a look. It will make it easy to see the water pump as well. Not going to take the water pump off of this one. But I’ll explain how it’s done. Back in a moment. Okay. I’ve loosened up the water pump pulley and that allow that to come off. But the actual pulley won't come clear of the pump because, have a look up there. It hits the chassis, the bracket on the chassis. That’s okay, because it comes out to move over to allow the plastic cover to come out of this bit here. Alright, next stop. Now you can see the pulley with the bolt in it nice and clearly. So that’s good. Right, from here look, there's one, two, three bolts on the engine mount. Because the pulley, timing belt, so they have to support the engine other than three bolts there and these two bolts pointing directly upwards which I’ll shall point to from the top as well. That needs to come off so you can get the bracket completely clear and get the belt off. Get access to the tensioner. So, I’ll drop the car and we’ll have a look from the top and support the engine. Back in a second. Before we undo the engine mount, we’ll support the engine. This is the proper kit for the job. It sits in the channels. In the engine, that hook goes in the engine lifting iron and it just winds up and takes the weight. If I wasn’t here, I would be probably doing it on the floor at home like most people. The car would be up on stands and you can do it with block of wood or a jack underneath the engine taking the weight. Or you can put a bit of wood across the top and some t-shirts or towels or something to cause it to wince to take the weight. Block of wood and some chain or rope or ratchet strap. They're quite strong.