Oil Leak From Front Timing Cover Reported on Some 2005-2006 Toyota 2GR-FE Engines - Engine Builder Magazine

Oil Leak From Front Timing Cover Reported on Some 2005-2006 Toyota 2GR-FE Engines

Use the repair procedure below to diagnose and correct this condition.

Repair Procedure

1. Inspect the location where the Bank 1 cylinder head, engine block, and timing cover meet for signs of an oil leak.

2. Use an oil dye to confirm the source of the oil leak.

3. Remove and reseal the timing cover if confirmed leaking. Refer to appropriate service manual for 2005 or 2006 model year.

     Repair Manual:

    Engine/Hybrid System – Lubrication – “2GR – FE Lubrication:

     "Oil Pump: Removal/Installation"

4. Confirm that the repair corrected the condition.

Some or all of the preceding technical information was provided by the
Automotive Parts Remanufacturers Association (APRA). For more
information on technical bulletins available through APRA call
703-968-2772 or visit www.AutoBulletins.com.

You May Also Like

Shop Solutions January 2023

Next time you have set of large journal small block Chevy connecting rods to resize, consider honing the big ends of them for a +.002” outside diameter bearing that the LS engines with fracture cap rods use.

Engine and Machine Shop Tips and Tricks

DOUBLE BYPASS

For proper block cleaning, the oil bypass valves in Gen 5 and 6 big block Chevys need to be removed. We made a couple different sized “hook” tools for a slide hammer. This tool will easily pull the valves out of the block and sometimes without damaging them.

Shop Solutions December 2022

Everyone misses occasionally, and this helps avoid dents and damage.

Jesel Certified Performance Rebuilds

Engine components are serious investments for any racer and maintaining that investment could be the difference between winning a championship and losing it.

Going the Extra Mile with Cylinder Head Porting

It’s not just the port work alone that creates spectacular cylinder head performance. The most critical areas of a cylinder head are those which pass the most air at the highest speed and for the longest duration. Your bowl area, the valve job, the throat diameter, and combustion chamber are all crucial parts. 

Tight Tolerances and Building Power

As you ascend Mt. Everest, you reach an area called the death zone. Once you climb high enough, the margin of error becomes perilously thin. That death zone also applies to engines. As the horsepower per cubic inch and rpm increase, the margin of error decreases. 

Other Posts

CNC Update: Features and Automation

Precision is key when it comes to automotive parts; the complex designs of connecting rods, pistons and rings, blocks, cylinder heads, and other parts require super tight tolerances that are getting more and more difficult to be met by hand or with other machining processes outside of CNC.

All Things Media Blasting

Engine building is a segment of the automotive industry that has always been ahead of the curve in media blasting, and no matter the engine shop, cleaning equipment is a common bond.

Engine & Hub Dynos: Necessary Tools and Additional Revenue

Being able to see the horsepower and the direct correlation to what is lost in the driveline is invaluable – dynos offer a myriad of benefits for the modern engine shop.

November 2022 Shop Solutions

November tricks and tips for the shop!