Subaru forester belt diagram

Subaru forester belt diagram DEFAULT

Subaru Forester Serpentine Belt Replacement Guide
How to change the serpentine accessory belt on the FB25 2.5L boxer engine in a 2014 to 2018 Subaru Forester.

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2017 Forester FB25 2.5L
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Front of Boxer Engine
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Loosen Counterclockwise
This automotive maintenance tutorial was specifically written to assist owners of the fourth generation (2014, 2015, 2016, 2017 and 2018) Subaru Forester SUV in changing the serpentine accessory (A.KA. "fan" or "v-rib") belt on the FB25 2.5 liter four cylinder boxer engine.

Owners of other Subaru vehicles such as the Outback, Impreza, Legacy, XV Crosstrek, WRX, BRZ, SVX, Tribeca, Exiga, Trezia, Levorg and Baja may also find these DIY instructions to be helpful.

A few compatible replacement belts with their part numbers include the following: Subaru 80922 1210, Gates K060772, Continental Elite 4050347 and Dayco 5060770.

The tools needed to complete this procedure include a 10mm socket with a 1/4" drive ratchet, a 14mm socket and a 3/8" or 1/2" drive ratchet.



 Subaru-Forester-FB25-Engine-Serpentine-Belt-Replacement-Guide-004
10mm Bolt Removed
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Pull Out Friction Fastener
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Peg & Rubber Grommet
The first step is to locate the single bolt on the plastic cover on the front part of the engine.

Remove the bolt by turning it counterclockwise with a 10mm socket and a 1/4" drive ratchet.

Set the bolt aside in a safe place.

The plastic cover is still held in place by a plastic peg or "spike" on the left (passenger) side that is inserted into a rubber grommet.

Pull up on the left side of the cover to release the peg from the grommet.

Set the plastic cover aside in a safe place.

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Plastic Cover Removed
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Alternator - Top Left
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Study Belt Routing
I recommend taking a minute to examine the old belt and how it is routed around the various pulleys including the alternator, tensioner, idler, A/C compressor, crankshaft and the coolant (water) pump.Subaru-Forester-FB25-Engine-Serpentine-Belt-Replacement-Guide-010
Silver Idler Pulley
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Tensioner - Below Alternator
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Socket On Tensioner Pulley
The smooth black metal pulley on the tensioner assembly is located just above and to the left of the silver metal idler pulley.

The tensioner pulley is situated just below and to the right of the alternator.

Attach a 14mm socket to a 3/8" or a 1/2" drive ratchet.

Place the 14mm socket securely over the bolt head on the tensioner pulley.

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Turn Ratchet Clockwise
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Slip Old Belt Off Pulleys
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Remove Belt From Pulleys
Firmly push down on the ratchet handle to rotate it in the clockwise direction.

As you rotate the ratchet in the clockwise direction (towards the right or driver side), the tensioner assembly will swing up and towards the left to release the tension on the old belt.

Avoid placing your fingers anywhere that they could be pinched in between the belt and a pulley.

Hold the ratchet handle down with one hand and carefully slip the old belt off the tensioner or alternator pulleys.



 

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Old Belt Removed
Continue pulling the old belt off the various pulleys and remove it from the engine bay.

Inspect the old belt for any wear, chunks of missing rubber, fraying or exposed metal wires.

If the old belt is in relatively good condition, consider keeping it in your cargo area or garage as an emergency backup just in case the new belt fails prematurely.

Check to make sure that the tensioner and idler pulleys can be spun easily. If they don't spin easily or wobble, they should be replaced.

A replacement idler pulley is part number Subaru 23770 AA070.

A compatible replacement aftermarket tensioner pulley is part number Dayco 89505.

If the tensioner assembly seemed far too easy to rotate / release and the old belt appeared to be loose, consider replacing the entire tensioner assembly. The replacement OEM part numbers are Subaru 23769AA040 or Subaru 23769AA05A.

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Check Pulleys
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Lower In New Belt
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Route New Belt On Pulleys
I recommend buying the Continental Elite 4050347 replacement belt.

If you prefer to have the genuine OEM part, the part number is Subaru 80922 1210.

I created a very crude belt routing diagram to assist you in properly installing the new belt.

A good rule to remember is that the smooth part of the belt should be against the smooth pulleys and the ribbed side of the belt should be wrapped around the ribbed pulleys.

Lower the new belt down into the front of the engine bay.

I started by wrapping the ribbed side of the belt around the large ribbed crankshaft pulley, then up and over the smooth silver idler pulley, around the ribbed coolant pump pulley, up and over the ribbed A/C compressor, over to the left and around the ribbed alternator pulley and then pull the last loop towards the tensioner pulley.

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Pull Towards Tensioner
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Socket On Tensioner Pulley
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Rotate Ratchet Clockwise
Hold the final loop of the new belt taut near the tensioner pulley.

Place the 14mm socket over the bolt head on the tensioner pulley.

Rotate the ratchet down and to the right (driver) side in the clockwise direction to move the tensioner assembly up and to the left. Hold the ratchet in place with your right hand.

Carefully slip the last loop of the new belt over the tensioner pulley with your left hand.

Slowly release the tensioner to place tension on the new belt.

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New Belt Installed
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Line Up Plastic Cover
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Push Peg In Grommet
Double check that the new belt is routed properly and is fully seated on the ribbed pulleys.

Line up the black plastic cover and push it down into place.

Push on the left side of the cover to secure the plastic peg on the underside of the cover into the rubber grommet on the top of the engine.

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Spin In 10mm Bolt
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Tighten Bolt Clockwise
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Start Engine - Test Belt
Replace the 10mm bolt by turning it in the clockwise direction until it is snug.

Try to avoid over tightening the bolt to prevent from cracking the plastic cover.

Start the engine and listen closely for any strange sounds.

If you hear an intermittent "chirp, chirp, chirp" noise, the tensioner assembly might be worn out and is unable to apply the correct tension on the new belt.

For more, please check out all of my 2014-2018 Subaru Forester DIY Repair & Maintenance Guides.
 

Sours: https://paulstravelpictures.com/Subaru-Forester-Serpentine-Accessory-Belt-Replacement-Guide/

Genuine Subaru Forester Drive Belt

  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 73323AC000
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 73323AC000
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    1998-2007 Subaru Forester A/C Belt
    Other Name: Belt-Compressor; AC Belt, BeltReplaces: 73323AC011, 73323AC010
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2001-2007 Subaru Forester | L, L.L.Bean, S, X, XS, XT | 2.5L H4, 2.5L H4 SOHC, 2.5L H4 Turbo
    • 1998-1999 Subaru Forester | Base, L, S | 2.5L H4 DOHC, 2.5L H4 DOHC (New EVAPO), 2.5L H4 SOHC
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  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 11718AA082
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 11718AA082
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    2009-2013 Subaru Forester Belt Set
    Other Name: AC BeltReplaces: 11718AA081, 11718AA080
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2009-2013 Subaru Forester | X, X Limited, XS, XT, XT Limited | 2.5L H4 DOHC Turbo, 2.5L H4 SOHC
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809218450
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809218450
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    2003-2013 Subaru Forester V Belt-18X5X882
    Other Name: V Belt; Alternator Belt, Serpentine BeltReplaces: 809218380, 809218300, 809218310, 809218430
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2003-2013 Subaru Forester | Forester Sports, L.L.Bean, X, XS, XT, XT Limited | 2.5L H4, 2.5L H4 DOHC Turbo, 2.5L H4 Turbo
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 23780AA111
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 23780AA111
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    2014-2018 Subaru Forester V Belt
    Replaces: 23780AA110, 809221200
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    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2014-2018 Subaru Forester | 2.0XT Premium, 2.0XT Touring | 2.0L H4
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 73323AC011
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 73323AC011
    View related parts
    2005-2007 Subaru Forester Belt Compressor
    Other Name: Belt-CompressorReplaced by: 73323AC000
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2005-2007 Subaru Forester | L.L.Bean, X, XS, XT | 2.5L H4, 2.5L H4 Turbo
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809221200
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809221200
    View related parts
    2014-2017 Subaru Forester V Belt 21X4X1910
    Other Name: V Belt; Alternator Belt, Serpentine BeltReplaced by: 23780AA111
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2014-2017 Subaru Forester | 2.0XT Premium, 2.0XT Touring | 2.0L H4
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809221210
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809221210
    View related parts
    2014-2018 Subaru Forester V Belt 21X4X1960
    Other Name: V Belt; Alternator Belt, Serpentine BeltReplaced by: 23780AA130
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2014-2018 Subaru Forester | 2.5i, 2.5i Limited, 2.5i Premium, 2.5i Touring | 2.5L H4
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 73323AC010
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 73323AC010
    View related parts
    1998-2005 Subaru Forester A/C Belt
    Other Name: Belt-CompressorReplaced by: 73323AC000
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2001-2005 Subaru Forester | L, L.L.Bean, S, X, XS, XT | 2.5L H4, 2.5L H4 SOHC, 2.5L H4 Turbo
    • 1998-1999 Subaru Forester | Base, L, S | 2.5L H4 DOHC, 2.5L H4 DOHC (New EVAPO), 2.5L H4 SOHC
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809221160
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809221160
    View related parts
    2011-2013 Subaru Forester V Belt 21X4X2197
    Other Name: V Belt; Alternator Belt, Serpentine BeltReplaced by: 23780AA160
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2011-2013 Subaru Forester | X, X Limited, X Premium | 2.5L H4 DOHC
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 11718AA080
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 11718AA080
    View related parts
    2009 Subaru Forester Belt Set
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2009 Subaru Forester | X, X Limited, XS, XT, XT Limited | 2.5L H4 DOHC Turbo, 2.5L H4 SOHC
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 11718AA081
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 11718AA081
    View related parts
    2010 Subaru Forester Belt Set
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2010 Subaru Forester | X, X Limited, XS, XT, XT Limited | 2.5L H4 DOHC Turbo, 2.5L H4 SOHC
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809218430
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 809218430
    View related parts
    2006-2012 Subaru Forester V Belt
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2006-2012 Subaru Forester | Forester Sports, XT, XT Limited | 2.5L H4 DOHC Turbo, 2.5L H4 Turbo
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 73323SA000
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 73323SA000
    View related parts
    2007-2008 Subaru Forester Belt Compressor
    Other Name: Belt-Compressor; AC BeltReplaces: 73013PA000
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2007-2008 Subaru Forester | Forester Sports, L.L.Bean, X, XS, XT | 2.5L H4, 2.5L H4 Turbo
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 23780AA110
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 23780AA110
    View related parts
    2017-2018 Subaru Forester V Belt
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2017-2018 Subaru Forester | 2.0XT Premium, 2.0XT Touring | 2.0L H4
    Less Info
  • Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 23780AA200
    Diagram for Subaru Forester Drive Belt - 23780AA200
    View related parts
    2019-2021 Subaru Forester V Belt
    More Info
    Fits the following Subaru Forester Years:
    • 2019-2021 Subaru Forester | Base, Limited, Premium, Sport, Touring
    Less Info
Sours: https://www.subarupartsdeal.com/oem-subaru-forester-drive_belt.html
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Earlier this year, I started doing a lot of the maintenance on my car myself--more out of a sense of, "if you want it done right, you've got to do it yourself," than necessarily to save a few dollars, though the latter is nice, too, given the typical mechanic charges more than double what I make per hour.  One of the first tasks I tackled was flushing the power steering system, which solved a multitude of problems--but eight months later the steering started acting up again, this time with an audible squeak I hoped was only the pump drive belt and not the pump itself going bad.

Drive belt cover removed to show the power steering
 & alternator belt (left) and air conditioner belt (right)
I've got nearly 90,000 miles on my 2004 Forester XT, and though I've been pretty good with the upkeep, it's nonetheless eight years old.  The steering system had really started to squeak when I first started the car, and the steering wheel had started vibrating again along with the car idling a bit rough at times like it had before I flushed the fluid (don't get me started on how Jiffy Lube had put the wrong fluid in--yeah, I know Dexron III is labeled as transmission fluid and not steering fluid, but that's what Subaru designed the car to take and that's what should be used!).  Replacing the pump would set me back around $150-$400 in parts, depending on whether I went with the OEM or an aftermarket pump, so I figured I'd first try replacing the belt and flushing the fluid again.

I don't believe drive belts are supposed to look quite like this...
The existing drive belt definitely needed to be replaced: as you can see in the photo above, it had split along the length of the belt into three sections, and was starting to fray along one of the strands as well.  I'm actually a bit surprised my battery held a charge, given the same belt drives the alternator and obviously  wasn't working very well, as it was slipping and squeaking a good bit.  The fact the belt is hidden away beneath a cover is no reason I shouldn't have caught this sooner (nor an excuse Jiffy Lube shouldn't have noticed it during one of their services).

Getting the right replacement belt was harder than the replacement itself.  My understanding from much consultation with the Internet tubes is that the generic aftermarket belts from auto parts stores don't quite fit right compared to the OEM ones, and unlike most parts debates across Subaru forums, almost everyone agrees on that point.  I drive right past a Subaru dealership on the way to work, so figured I'd stop in and that their service department would have something like that in stock, but alas, they "were at the warehouse," already closed for the day--and come Monday, the same tech greeted me with the same line he'd given me a few days before: "Oh, I've got some bad news on those belts... they're at the warehouse."  Yep, closed for the day again, too.

The delay pushed back the repair until after I got back from a trip to Vegas with my sister (that's a long story involving a skinny ginger git from Harry Potter and worthy of its own blog post).  Facing a commute to the office with a seriously-deteriorated belt, I decided to tackle the job before going into work.

Under the hood with the belt cover still in place
For the 2004 Forester XT, the accessory drive belts are located beneath a plastic safety cover (pictured above, foreground).  This comes off with the removal of two bolts--have a ratchet with metric sizes on hand, and you'll have no problems getting it off and out of the way.

Bolts which need to be loosened to remove the power steering & alternator drive belt (red circles)
Even split and as worn as my belt was, it had plenty of tension and wasn't about to slip right off.  I could have cut it--the existing belt wasn't exactly in great shape anyway--but given the new belt installation requires getting things loosened up, there's no avoiding releasing the belt tension.  There are three bolts for the power steering and alternator drive belt (which are mirrored for the air conditioner compressor drive belt); I've circled them in red in the photo above.  The two leftmost bolts are called out in the service manual and serve to tension the belts--to adjust, first loosen the bottom bolt a few turns, as it locks the entire assembly in place, then turn the top bolt to move the alternator up or down and thus increase or decrease the belt tension accordingly.

Before you get too far and wonder why the belt doesn't seem to be getting any looser, here's something my service manual neglected to include: notice the third bolt (center right, above)?  You have to loosen it as well so that the alternator can pivot as you adjust the long bolt on the left; a half turn or two is all it should take.  I had to really lower the alternator to be able to get the old belt out and the new one in, running that long bolt nearly all the way out.

While you've got the power steering and alternator belt out of the way, you should go ahead and replace the air conditioner belt, too, as belts tend to show similar wear, and you can't get to the a/c belt without first removing the power steering one.  The tensioner is similar to the one for the power steering and is located just to the left of the air conditioner compressor (the thing with the big pulley on the right of the image above).

Once the new belts are in place, just reverse the process you used to loosen the components and relieve the belt tension in the first place.  The belts should be tightened until they displace about a quarter of an inch under firm pressure, something you can measure by putting a straightedge between the pulleys and then pushing the belt down with one finger while measuring the distance it moves down with a small ruler (easier said than done).  Don't forget to tighten the bolt which allowed the alternator and compressor to pivot down.

I did the change-out in about 10 minutes before going to work one morning, so it should be easy for anyone to accomplish.  No special tools are required--just a socket wrench--and the parts aren't particularly expensive (both belts together set me back around $25 from a local Subaru dealership).  Replacing the belts eliminated my car's squeak, smoothed out the steering system, and should be good for another 90,000 miles or so.
Sours: https://exerda.blogspot.com/2011/09/keeping-old-forester-going-diy-belt.html

I didnt mind. Already at the table I felt a pleasant heaviness pressing in my lower abdomen in anticipation of the night. We sat opposite. A pleasant, meaningless conversation slowly spread over the table.

Belt diagram forester subaru

But to put on my mother's bra, panties, dress. it's better to fight and be glass. But Zhenya was not drawn to fight and beat glasses, but to bras and dresses. How many times did he promise himself to give up this occupation, to become an ordinary, correct boy, but nothing worked.

After some time, again some unknown force pushed him to do something ashamed and, left alone at home, he again went to the closet and.

How To Replace Both Subaru Drive Belts

Oddly enough, but Sasha saved me from shame. He suddenly rounded off briskly, swam to the shore, and when he reached it, he. Trotted off into the bushes. We burst out laughing: My darlings dead, Masha muttered. - Better now, otherwise I would have sailed earlier.

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