Litens Automotive is the original equipment supplier for this decoupling alternator pulley to both Chrysler and Toyota. The Litens aftermarket replacement part uses the latest design technology used in the Toyota part, so while maintaining the exact Toyota form, may look different than the Chrysler part being replaced. Therefore the Chrysler part performance is improved versus the original equipment part. The Toyota part maintains the exact form, fit, and performance characteristics of the original equipment part (with the exception of not having the car manufacturer's logo or part number applied to the part). Decoupling pulleys are engine specific and can not be interchanged with other types of pulley technology. The Litens OAD type pulley is designed to free-wheel in one direction and, with an internal spring and damping device, softly engage in the opposite direction. The OAD is designed as a sacrificial part of the front-end accessory drive system, protecting other belt driven component as well as the alternator. The correct decoupler pulley ensures smooth, quiet performance as well as increasing vehicle gas mileage. Under normal driving conditions, the original Chrysler pulley will require replacement in approximately 50,000 - 60,000 miles. The original Toyota pulley will require replacement in approximately 100,000 -120,000 miles.
Patented Original Equipment Design
Protects the alternator and other front-end accessory drive components.
Installation instructions included.
New plastic cap included with the OAD.
Tools Required - Litens recommends using a Miller Special Tools P/N 8433A for pulley removal and installation.
Professional mechanics can install this replacement OAD in approximately 1/2 hours. During alternator pulley replacement, belts, tensioners, and routing pulleys should be inspected.
55mm O.D.; 17mm I.D.; 42.65mm width; 6-Grooved running surface ; High-grade steel construction. 17mm Hex bit driver Included for ease of installation.
Ask a question, get answers from real customers and in-house experts. Or contact Customer Care by email or call 1-877-238-2623.
2 Questions | 3 Answers
Displaying questions 1-2
The belt in my 2005 Chrysler Town & Country squeaks. I changed the serpentine belt and installed a Dayco No Slack Idler Pulley (part no. 89007) (from Advance Auto) but the belt still squeaks when idling. Do you think that the Litens Overrunning Alternator Decoupling (OAD) Pulley (part no.920834A) will stop the squeaking? The van has about 135,000 miles on it - not sure if the OAD pulley was changed before. Thx!
Hi Von, without the presence of your vehicle we would not be able to properly diagnose it nor provide you with a 100% answer. We would suggest that you take your vehicle to a certified mechanic for further diagnosis. For any further assistance, please feel free to call us at: 1-877-238-2623 or visit the nearest Advance Auto Parts store and one of our Parts Pros will gladly assist you with any questions or concerns you may have.
Answered on 9/30/2013 by Steve from AAP
I have a special sound cominf from the alternator. Sounds like it is the bearings that gives horrible sounds when idling. Could it be the pulley that gives the noise when worning out?
with engine running, place a long screw do the same to the driver on the alternator and your ear on the handle. You will hear the sound traveling from the alternator.
To prove this, do the same to the ac compressor to see if that is as loud as the alternator noise. At this point it may be the alt decoupling pulley. Not sure yet, take the alt to AUTO ZONE for a free testing.
Answered on 7/28/2014 by Jack of no trades from Hamilton, NJ
Sorry, without the presence of your vehicle we would not be able to properly diagnose it nor provide you with a 100% answer. We would suggest that you take your vehicle to a certified mechanic for further diagnosis.
We strive to keep all information accurate and up-to-date; however, product availability, pricing, promotions and store hours are subject to change without notice. Please contact
if you have any questions or corrections.