I'm replacing the timing belt on my daughter's 2001 new beetle with alh motor and automatic transmission. The belt, tensioner and pulleys have been replaced, and a new camshaft installed. I need to confirm the timing before I lock the camshaft sprocket onto it's taper. The reference material I have shows the timing mark as a sort of lump on the torque converter, that's visible through a rectangular window on the bell housing. There are two such lumps spaced maybe 10-15 degrees apart. I'm 90% sure, the one I want to see is the second of the two that appears as you rotate the crankshaft clockwise. While I was struggling to remove the allen headed bolts that hold the crankshaft dampener in place, the crankshaft seems to have rotated slightly, even though I was holding it with a strap wrench, and the camshaft and fuel pump were locked. On rechecking the mark, it looked like the first of the two marks was showing in the window. I moved the crankshaft back to the other mark, but now I'm having doubts. I sure don't want to get this wrong, and this is my first experience with these engines. Can someone confirm that I've got this reset to the correct mark? Pictures attached: The first picture is the first of the two marks that appears as the crankshaft is rotated. The second picture shows the second mark. Someone told me that the lump isn't the actual timing mark, that there's supposed to be a line next to the lump, but I see no lines next to either of these. I presently have the crankshaft rotated so the shinier mark in the second picture is visible. In case anyone needs to know, I've got experience with cylinder head work on older American V8 and inline pushrod engines, rebuilding British motorcycle engines, and cylinder head replacement on Toyota 4-cyl truck engines; I understand the basics, and I have the Bently manual for these cars, as well as a Chilton's manual, but I think I need a bit of handholding with this thing as I move through the critical areas of reassembly.