20 Most Recent 2007 Hyundai Accent GS Hatchback - Page 7 Questions & Answers


No it will wipe out the valves.. usually all of the exhaust valves. Here is the interval for changing the timing belt on your Hyundai..
"Normal service replace every 60,000 miles or 48 months. Severe service replace every 40,000 miles or 48 months."

For more great tips about taking care of your car, follow me on Twitter at : http://twitter.com/acoates23234

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Nov 30, 2010


SP-III synthetic fluid -- Dealer item only - it's expensive - Anything else may void warranty

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Nov 05, 2010


their under the plastic cover on top of the engine ,and you will need a 16mm plug socket with a long extension to reach them

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Oct 31, 2010


Most manufactures recommend changing the Timing belt at around 60,000 miles / 100,000 Km or 7 years, whichever comes first. They have been known to last a lot longer than that but it is cheaper to have it replaced than to risk critical and expensive engine damage if it breaks.

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Sep 23, 2010


Hyundai recommend a flush every 2 years,i personally find that if i run my car with a 50/50 mix,then i only flush at 4 years.....but i do check the specific gravity every year....and obviously look for oil in system as a service item.
As a matter of interest VW flush is every 4 years......

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Sep 02, 2010


Hi, if everything works and the alternator has been replaced as you said and the problem still persist, then check the crankshaft position sensor........

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Aug 29, 2010


You need an OBDII code reader in order to read the code from the engine. If you have one, you just plug it in to the jack located on the lower left side of the dash, near the steering wheel, and start the car. Also, Midas has been offering free code readings, and it takes about 5 minutes.

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Aug 28, 2010


any "adjustments" you carry out to reduce engine speed at any given road speed will affect the speedo/odometer reading,BUT,the simplest/cheapest way of reducing revs is to fit bigger wheels/ tyres.say fit 15" instead of 13"with the same profile tyres.this will reduce your revs by about 500 @75mph.but the speedo will read 70mph.also acceleration times will be considerably reduced.and put an extra strain on the clutch/engine.
alternatively,swop the whole drivetrain to diesel,75mph=3500.

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Aug 24, 2010


Ok, with the battery, oil etc lights are governed by simple circuits, and therfore, as soon as they receive power, and earth, they turn off right away.

With the other lights, the malfunction and EPS lights, these go through a self-test function where they check a number of sensors, not just one, and they do this very quickly......the malfunction light checks out 20-35 different sensors, and in less than 1-2 seconds, thats fast.........

However, if they STAY on, then this is where it detects a problem and you should come back and see us again.

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2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Jul 14, 2010


if the timing belt breaks it will bend the valves

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Jun 24, 2010


The risk you run is having the belt break which can cause more extensive internal engine damage. You should at least have it looked at which can be done by a trusted mechanic. When you go in don't mention you can only do it if "it is going to break tomorrow". You should consider the cost of both scenarios. This should be a $400 or less to complete. Let me know if you need anything further.

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Jun 08, 2010


You have a short somewhere, put an amp meter on the battery and check the draw, then start pulling fuses until it stops indicating a power draw...then check that circuit.

Also check your alternator and make sure it is charging alright.

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on May 04, 2010


Specify part.

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Apr 28, 2010


First, you have to remove the bezel that surrounds the radio. You have to find something thin and sturdy to slide in behind the bezel to carefully pry it away from the dash assembly. Something along the lines of a plastic spackling knife will prevent scratching the dash. There are no screws, only clips holding that bezel in place.

Once you remove the bezel, you will see four screws holding the stock radio in place. Remove those, then slide the radio out.

You will need to unplug the wiring and antenna from the rear of the unit for complete removal.

2007 Hyundai... | Answered on Apr 26, 2010

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