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Pelican Technical Article:

BMW Oil Pan Gasket
 Replacement

Difficulty Level: 5
Difficulty scale: Adding air to your tires is level one
Rebuilding a BMW Motor is level ten

  This article is one in a series that have been released in conjunction with Wayne's new book, 101 Performance Projects for Your BMW 3 Series. The book contains 272 pages of full color projects detailing everything from performance mods to timing the camshafts. With more than 650+ full-color glossy photos accompanying extensive step-by-step procedures, this book is required reading in any 3 Series owner's collection. The book was released in August 2006, and is available for ordering now. See The Official Book Website for more details.
 
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     Most BMW inline engines feature a large open sump design that allows major engine overhauls and repairs without removing the engine from the car. In particular, you can replace rod bearings and the lower oil pump nut quite easily (see Project 24). However, in order to access the engine internals, you will need to remove the lower oil sump.

     Unfortunately, the gasket on the oil sump often leaks with age. Replacement is not too difficult, but you do have to remove the entire front suspension to be able to remove the oil pan. Begin by jacking up the car (Project 1), and then remove the front two road wheels. Next, remove the lower suspension components. Depending upon which engine and chassis you have, the components you must remove may vary. In general, you will need to remove the following: lower crossbrace (X-brace) if installed (Project 66), left and right A-arms (Project 59), front axle support bar and motor mounts (Project 59), front sway bar (Project 59), and steering rack (Project 59).

     When you remove the front axle support bar, you will also be removing the motor mounts. This means that the engine will need support to keep it from falling out of the car. If you let the engine hang without support, you may damage the transmission—and create a dangerous situation. To keep the engine suspended, use an engine support bar that spans the strut towers (see www.101Projects.com for recommended vendors). As an alternative, I’ve seen pictures of a make-shift engine support bar—a thick 4x4 from a lumber yard that spans across the two strut towers with an eye hook that attaches to the center engine hook. This works as well, but a manufactured metal engine support is ideal. Also, if you have very tall jack stands, you can support the engine from the motor mount arms (which I did for this project). Place a jack stand under the front of the transmission for backup support if you go this route.

     With the front suspension removed, you should have clear access to the bottom engine sump. Don’t forget to empty the oil from the engine (Project 2), or you will have a sudden mess on your hands when you drop the oil pan. Remove the small screws that hold the engine sump to the bottom of the engine case. On E36 six-cylinder engines, two of the bolts in the rear of the pan are somewhat hidden; there are two access holes for these bolts. With the small bolts removed, slide the pan off of the bottom of the engine. If the pan resists, tap it with a rubber mallet to break the seal of the gasket. Watch out for the oil pump pickup and sprocket near the front—they hang down into the pan.

     After you’ve done your work in the bottom of the engine (welding the oil pump nut or replacing the rod bearings as detailed in Project 24), clean the mating surface of the engine block with gasket remover. Then place the new gasket on the sump and reinstall it. Bolt up the suspension and you’re finished. You may want to have the wheels realigned, as dropping the suspension can affect alignment settings.

     If you would like to see more technical articles like this one, please continue to support Pelican Parts with all your parts needs.  If you like what you see here, then please visit our online BMW catalog and help support the collection and creating of new and informative technical articles like this one.  Your continued support directly affects the expansion and existence of this site and technical articles like this one.  As always, if you have any questions or comments about this helpful article, please drop us a line.

Figure
Figure 1
Begin the removal process by removing all of the small bolts that hold the oil pan to the bottom of the engine.
Figure
Figure 2
Depending on which engine you have, there may be a supplemental cover in the rear that needs to be removed. This oil pan for a 1984 318i is more involved than most other 3 Series models. The 318i has a lower cover that fits over the bottom of the flywheel and a two-piece oil pan design with a separate lower cover that needs to be removed. Most 3 Series engines have a one-piece oil pan that covers the entire lower part of the engine.
Figure
Figure 3
With the lower oil pan removed on this E30 318i, you can see the oil pump (blue arrow), the sump pickup screen (yellow arrow), and the oil pump chain (green arrow). Remove the upper oil pan (purple arrow). Replace the motor mounts if they are worn (see Project 25), as they should be very easy to access (red arrow). You also may want to weld in the oil pump nut (see Project 24).
Figure
Figure 4
Here’s the lower oil pan with a new gasket on top. Prior to installation back into the car, thoroughly clean the entire sump of any grime or sludge that may have collected. Also clean any residual gasket material from the sump/gasket surface, or you may end up with a leaky seam.
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Comments and Suggestions:
Frank Comments: I removed the dipstick from my 1998 bmw 323i and when replacing it, i think the o ring fell into the oil pan. What can i do. Can it be left in there and just replace it.?
September 4, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Good question. You will need to install a new one to start. As far as the old one, it shouldn't cause an issue. However, if there is debris or sludge, it can add to any restriction at the oil pickup. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Baby J Comments: Are the steps for the e46 similar I know that it requires a motor lift. I also have seen videos that are extensive where they basically remove the whole front suspension that does not seem correct.
August 14, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: The subframe has to be lowered. E46 article is here: http://www.pelicanparts.com/BMW/techarticles/BMW-3-Series-E46/105-ENGINE-Oil_Pan_Gasket_Replacement/105-ENGINE-Oil_Pan_Gasket_Replacement.htm - Nick at Pelican Parts  
KenCarnivorous Comments: Project 59
http://www.pelicanparts.com/bmw/techarticles/101-Projects-59-Front-Overhaul/101-Projects-59-Front-Overhaul.htm
June 29, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Thanks for the help. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
RP808 Comments: Why don't you provide links in this and other articles to relevant projects that are named in such articles? Such as Project 66 and 59, instead of making people search for them.
June 26, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Good question. I will see if we can have them added. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Pa Bmw Comments: Thanks Nick for your responses. Is there any link between automatic gear box fluid and the engine in respect of my BMW 318i. The top gasket is OK.the engine oil level is not reducing even after doing 100km journey. The car is still smoking - you said its coolant if the smoke is white and it is white. What do I do TO STOP THE WHITE SMOKE. Pls help
June 8, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Before doing anything, have the cooling system tested for exhaust gas. This will either condemn or rule out the head gasket. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Pa Bmw Comments: What do I do if it's white smoke from coolant.the smoke is white actually and something watery comes out from the exhaust too.
June 8, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Exhaust gas is turned into water during the treatment process performed by the catalyst. Water is normal. If you suspect head gasket, have cooling system tested for combustion gas. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Pa Bmw Comments: I have 2003 318i BMW.it is smoking seriously but the engine oil level is intact.what could cause this?which oil could be entering into the engine?is there a link between the automatic drive fluid/system and the main engine?
June 8, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: It depends on what color the smoke is. White smoke - coolant, black smoke - fuel , grey - engine oil - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Nia Comments: Hi there I've just noticed I have a leak at the bottom
Of my dip stick on my 320d2000. Is it an easy fix or a job for a garage?
June 6, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: If it is just the dipstick O-ring, you will have to remove the dipstick, then replace the sealing O-ring at the bottom. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Nia Comments: Hi noticed I have a leak at the bottom of the dip stick on my 320d 200 Is it an easy fix to replace this seal or a pain and needs taking to a garage ?
June 6, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: If it is just the dipstick O-ring, you will have to remove the dipstick, then replace the sealing O-ring at the bottom. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Frankus12 Comments: Hi thanks for the write up, here because my camshaft broke from clogged oil source and naturally there were itty bitty pieces of metal all around. undoubtely some made its way into the oil pan. precaution isnt enough for me to drop the pan and inspect, What is your opinion? am i running a big risk hoping the oil pump didnt suck up metal fragments? Doesnt the sump have a screen to prevent that?
May 20, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: At the minimum, remove the oil pan and oil pump to remove any debris. It is not worth the risk. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
TR6/m50 swap Comments: Hi, do you know if the M50 and the S50 engines has the same oil pans?

Dennis
May 16, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: I do not believe so. You can cross-reference the part numbers, using the VINs of the donor vehicles to be sure. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Shif Comments: Hi
I have a BMW 5 series. I was parking my car and didn't see the tree which was cut recently. So basically I tried to park my car on that tree cut. There was a sound as if it hit something and then smoke started coming out of the engine. Is there any damage to the car or the engine?
April 2, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: It sounds there is indeed damage. I would inspect the area of impact. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
JJG825 Comments: Love your write-ups guys...thanks!
I am in the process of a head rebuild on a 1984 318i as pictured in this article. The car is also leaking fluids from many locations including both pan gaskets. Is it possible to do this job without dropping the suspension? What size are the torx head??? bolts on the reinforcement cover and do they need to be replaced? Should I be taking this opportunity to clean the internal parts - and how? Thanks.
March 29, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: It's best to drop the suspension. If I remember correctly they are T27. Cleaning the internal parts is tough without a tear down. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Nadir Comments: what about for the N46B20 engine?
February 1, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: We do not have an article for that engine. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Nadir Comments: is there an article on a sump pan gasket replacement in an e90 320i ?
February 1, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: No, we don't have that vehicle here in the US. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Artis Comments: need some tips how to take out the oil pan of a bmw 1996 520i e39. Thinking to change the piston rings , but when i checked i saw some suspension bars under a sump. is it a lot of work to remove it ? thanks
February 1, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: We don't have your vehicle here in the US, but the suspension removal should be similar to our vehicles. We should have an article soon for the V8 equipped model engine oil pan. This should help you with your repair. Keep an eye to our E39 tech articles.

http://www.pelicanparts.com/BMW/techarticles/tech_main_E39.htm - Nick at Pelican Parts
 
lavi Comments: thanks for the reply ,answer to your question is yes the car stalled,made cranking noise then stalled,any idea what could of caused it,could it be the head gasket,thanks nick
January 18, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Could be a sensor or a mechanical failure. I can't help without knowing what is missing from the system when you are trying to start it. When your engine doesn’t start you’ll want to check the basics. Check spark, fuel injector pulse and pressure fuel, volume and quality. Once you figure out what is missing, it will be easier to diagnose.
- Nick at Pelican Parts
 
lavi Comments: hi all

on my way home tonight,i heard a load noise,then my car cut out,i looked under the car and it was pissing with oil,any ideas what this could ,pls help
January 16, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Did the engine stall? A mechanical component may have failed, causing an oil leak. I would inspect the engine in the area of the leak. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
marco Comments: I've got an '84 325e. The oil pan had been JB welded before I bought the car to fix the cracked oil pan. It just split back open oil mess!I'm not a wealthy man so have been trying to locate one at local junk yards. Lots of close matches '84 318i, '87 325i, '85 320, is there a compatibility chart of some sort. Do any and/or all of the 3 series motors have the same oil pans, or do i not get that lucky? Also, would the sudden loss of oil pressure cause the manual transmission not to work?
January 2, 2014
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: I suggest you double check this info:

An oil pan from an E30 (1984) should fit from these models
E30 325e Sedan
E30 325e Coupe
E30 325i Coupe
E30 325i Convertible
E30 325i Sedan

Possibly from other years as well. - Nick at Pelican Parts
 
duxy Comments: I have a 2004 318 and need to change rod bearings but when I got the sump off there is this unit with spindles and gears on it and looks like the chain is connected to it.can anyone tell me what it is and is it easy to remove as I can't get to the rods to relace bearings??? s
July 1, 2013
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: That is your oil pump. You will have to remove whatever bolts to the bottom of the crankcase to access the rods. I would grab a repair manual. It will list the special tools and each step of the procedure. Give our parts specialists a call: 1-888-280-7799 They will help you find what you need. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Chuckles Comments: I have a 1990 520i sedan and the young man who I bought it off put a crack in the sump, can you tell me how many bolts I have to remove on the sump to take it off, I have removed 19 small bolts,2 long bolts, 3 torex bolts, is there any more?
May 23, 2013
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: I don't recall how many there are. I do remeber the oil pan fasteners being visible from below vehicle, I don't remember any hidden ones. Of course going by memory as these vehicle are long gone around here.

Just start at one corner of the pan, and follow it around the perimeter check that all the bolts have been removed. - Nick at Pelican Parts
 
rootie Comments: On my E46 oil is seeping around the pan gasket but forming drips at the tranny bell housing. Is there a way to figure out if the rear main seal is also leaking vs. just the pan gasket? OFHG and VCG recently replaced. 2001 E46 325i, 105K odometer.
December 22, 2012
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: More than likely your oil filter stand / housing is leaking. It leaks oil down the front of engine and down around back. Looks similar to engine oil pan leak. Inspect that before you dig too deep. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Salteedog Comments: I have a '87 325e, 6 cyl. I changed the oil pan gasket. I read the instructions in the Bentley and Haynes service manuals. I followed the instructions, yet the oil the pan would not come off due to non-described interference problems. But, don't worry, I was able to remove oil pan without dropping the suspension or raising the engine. My method requires manual dexterity. If you can't do it, no worries, you can still go the regular route. I have my car on jacks at all corners to 18". I drained the oil. I removed the ground strap and oil level electrical connections driver side. I removed the the oil pan bolts and the cover bolted to the oil pan and the transmission bell housing. The oil pan now slides forward but is hung-up. I removed the 2 bolts holding the steering rack to the frame cross-member. I then pushed the steering rack toward the front as far as it would go and grabbed both tires and turned them to the right. This enabled the rack to lower a little bit more on the right side. The oil pan moves more forward but still won't come out. I then took a wrench and removed the 3 bolts to the oil pump. The oil pump and it's driveshaft drop in the oil pan, but the oil pan still won't come out. Using a mirror, I see the oil pressure switch in the oil pan is an interference problem. The manuals did not say anything about this switch. I wrenched the switch off and let it drop in the oil pan too. I removed the oil pan. I cleaned the oil pump screen, oil pan, and gasket surfaces. I changed the o-ring to the oil level sensor too. I noticed that the oil pressure switch has a spring loaded plunger that travels up and down. Before re-installing it, I used duct tape to hold the plunger and fully depress it in place. I installed the oil pressure switch. I installed the oil pump drive shaft in the block so that it is stays in place. I placed the oil pump back in the oil pan. I placed the oil pan back in position so that the oil pan is hanging down in the front. I located the oil pan gasket. I reached in with my right hand and located the oil pump in position so that the oil pump drive shaft is connected. I did this from the passenger side of the oil pan, and it takes a few attempts. Then, I installed 1 oil pump bolt with my left hand while still holding the oil pump. I installed the remaining oil pump bolts and removed the duct tape. Installation is in reverse order. I verified that the oil pressure switch and pump are both interferences. Good luck.
October 5, 2012
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Thanks for the Info. We appreciate it.

- Nick at Pelican Parts
 
socket Comments: i need some tips on how to remove and replace the sump gasket of bmw 320d e46 2004 model last time when i checked i saw some suspension bars under a sump
October 4, 2012
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: There is a tech article located here for the 6-cylidner models: http://www.pelicanparts.com/BMW/techarticles/tech_main_e46.htm It is similar and should help you some of the way. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
DrClaw7 Comments: So I have a 95 M3, and I'm doing the oil pan gasket on it while I do several other repairs, and installing a safety wired oil pump nut. I really don't want to drop the suspension because I can't really afford an alignment afterwards. After reading the commends about jacking the.motor up, I believe I can work the gasket around the oil pump and what not, but my concern is the oil pump nut. It its possible to get the clearance to do the oil pump nut with out removing the front suspension?
July 11, 2012
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Unlikely, you need to get the pan off to be able to work close to the oil pump. Dropping the pan is your best bet. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
BEAMIN Comments: AFTER TAKING ALL OIL PAN BOLTS OUT WHAT COULD BE KEEPING THE OIL PAN FROM DROPPING DOWN
April 24, 2012
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: If it is not a bolt you missed or a hidden one, the pan could be stuck one due to sealant or the gasket. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
Renchan45 Comments: After cleaning the mating surfaces do I need to put any RTV on it?
January 21, 2012
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Only in the spots where the gasket has a tight curve and where two metal surfaces mate (along the groove of the two surfaces). - Nick at Pelican Parts  
mitch23 Comments: How much would it cost me ball park figure to have a mechanic do the work for me?
October 22, 2011
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Not sure. Prices vary by region and vehicle. I would call a few local shops and ask for an estimate. - Nick at Pelican Parts  
largie Comments: I'm looking at buying a '92 320 manual cheap as it has a leaking sump due to the gasket going. I'm an average backyard mechanic, not too clueless but not an expert. This isn't too hard a job you don't think? Thanks
July 11, 2011
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Check out our tech to age a decide for yourself, Give our parts specialists a call at 1-888-280-7799 and they can help figure out which part or repair kit you need.

- Nick at Pelican Parts
 
T Comments: "Comments: what is the risk of leaving this leak without repair?"

The problem I found from an explanation by my technician is that the leaking oil will splatter underneath the car and the oil will soften all the rubber bushings causing everything to loosen up and eventually need to be replaced. Additionally, I've noticed the oil dripping or being sprayed onto the exhaust manifold which causes smoke from underneath the engine compartment, and I imagine could potentially cause a fire.
May 22, 2011
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Also the leaking gasket is a vacuum leak and can cause drive ability problems.
- Nick at Pelican Parts
 
tye Comments: how do i remove an upper on pan on a 1995 bmw 740iL
March 11, 2011
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: I would grab a repair manual. It will list the special tools and each step of the procedure. Give our parts specialists a call: 1-888-280-7799 They will help you find what you need.
- Nick at Pelican Parts
 
actuator Comments: I wanted to add a few more things to my earlier comment on the oil pan gasket change. Get a new oil dip stick tube o-ring and install it on the dip stick tube before reinserting it into the pan. Because of clearance issues you need to partially install the dip stick tube just before you bolt up the pan. Get someone to help you do it. Next,before you jack up the engine remove the lower nuts from the transmission rubber mounts on the transmission cross brace. And remove the exhaust bracket below the transmission. this is quick and easy to do and it will keep them from being damaged when you raise the engine. Hope this comment is helpful.
March 9, 2011
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Thanks for the Info. We appreciate it.

- Nick at Pelican Parts
 
actuator Comments: I own a 1996 318ti with and automatic transmission so I really appreciated Mike Sibbs comments. I did jack my engine up,but first I jacked the car up and put 12 inch high jack stands at the front jacking points on the car. I then removed the lower nuts on both motor mounts. Next I placed my jack under the oil pan with an eight to 10 inch long piece of 2x4 on the jack pad to help spread the load out on the oil pan. Then I jacked up the motor and made 2 shims to go under the motor mounts. Then I removed the jack from under the oil pan. For the shims I used 4 inch long pieces of a 2x4 and cut 1/2 inch wide slots in them for the motor mount studs to fit between.
The left side shim fit fine, but the right side did not quite fit in. I had to jack the right motor mount arm up a little more to make the shim fit. You will know that the motor is jacked high enough when the back end of the valve cover touches the air conditioning intake mounted aft and above the engine. After jacking you will have enough clearance about 1/4 inch between the oil pan and the transmission housing to remove the oil pan.
If I had to do it again I might try removing the upper motor mount nuts, jack the engine and then remove the motor mounts and put shims under the motor mount arms instead, since the rubber motor mounts settle somewhat when you remove the jack from the engine. One more thing. When you order your oil pan gasket order a new oil pan pick-up tube gasket and a new clamp for the automatic transmission oil cooler lines which are clamped to the oil pan. The clamp will probably disintegrate like mine did when I removed It.

Followup: I wanted to add a few more things to my earlier comment on the oil pan gasket change. Get a new oil dip stick tube o-ring and install it on the dip stick tube before reinserting it into the pan. Because of clearance issues you need to partially install the dip stick tube just before you bolt up the pan. Get someone to help you do it. Next,before you jack up the engine remove the lower nuts from the transmission rubber mounts on the transmission cross brace. And remove the exhaust bracket below the transmission. this is quick and easy to do and it will keep them from being damaged when you raise the engine. Hope this comment is helpful.
March 8, 2011
Jon Comments: Just a follow-up on the comment from Markdas. If anyone has successfully used his method, is it difficult to re-attach the oil pump, with only having a few inches of space to work in?

Thanks!
March 2, 2011
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Thanks for the Info. We appreciate it.
- Nick at Pelican Parts
 
m3myers Comments: I am currently having the same problems. On my 95 M. We dropped the tranny thinking the rear main seal but come to find the oil pan gasket was leaking. It was an unexpected fix and I deff don't wanna drop the suspension cause I am no "master mechanic." If I loosen the passenger mounting bracket I should have wnough clerance to drop the oil pan?
January 3, 2011
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: I think it really depends upon the car - some have more clearance than others. I don't think that you can install the oil pan gasket on the sump without either dropping the suspension or separating the gasket and supplementing it with some sealant. It's not possible in my opinion to thread the gasket around the oil pump and gear and out the other side with the minimal amount of clearance that you have when you don't drop the suspension. Still, if you cut the gasket and use sealant, you should be okay. - Wayne at Pelican Parts  
race Comments: i got a 99 e36 m3, so whats the best way for oilpan replace raising motor enough or jack up then lower to raise motor.
November 12, 2010
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: In the past, I have gotten the pan off by jacking up the car, supporting the engine with jack stands, and then removing the lower suspension. But, there are a few ways of doing it. - Wayne at Pelican Parts  
Markdas Comments: Great write up as always....I recently did the oil pan gasket on a 325is 87 but managed to leave the front suspension intact. I did slacken the engine mounts and raised it by about 2 inches. Removing the 3 13mm oil pump bolts with the oil pan in situ but lowered by a few inches and letting that drop down inside the pan, allowed me to remove it completly!
Hope that makes sense and helps

Mark
September 8, 2010
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Cool, thanks for the great tip! - Wayne at Pelican Parts  
mike sibbs Comments: I just did an oil pan gasket change on my 95 TI and really, really did not want to remove the front suspension. At first I loosened the motor mounts and lifted the engine but it was not enough.

An idea came to me to remove the motor mount and jack the car up by the mounts arm. I removed the passengers side motor mount and lowered the car onto a jackstand underneath the arm and it worked perfectly. I had plenty of clearance to remove the pan and put it back on.
September 4, 2010
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Great tip, thanks! - Wayne at Pelican Parts  
Sam Comments: what is the risk of leaving this leak without repair?
July 4, 2010
  Followup from the Pelican Staff: Probably just a dirty undercarriage of the car and some oil dropped on the road. Not ideal, but it's probably not going to hurt you in any major way. - Wayne at Pelican Parts  

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