InstalledOptionsFilter selectedInstalledOptionIdList, installedOptionIdToLabelMap, possiblyDroppedOptionsMap ; installedOptionsFilter. This seems to have solved all of the problems related to the idling and running of the engine. WheelSystemFilter selectedWheelSystemList, null ; wheelSystemFilter. SellerTypeFilter selectedSellerTypeList, null ; sellerTypeFilter. That is what my intake side of the turbo looks now. What happens is the rpms and boost both surge randomly.
So I tore further in. NewUsedFilter selectedNewUsedList, null ; newUsedFilter. DealRatingFilter selectedRatingList, null ; ratingFilter. EngineFilter selectedEngineList, null ; engineFilter. Also, can someone help confirm my thought about the oil coming in before the turbo? I will be making a new thread for another issue that has arisen after fixing this issue. This suggests an intake gasket leak, but the gaskets are fine.
Upon tearing the intake off the engine, I discovered that there is oil in the intake and fuel sending unit where the throttle cable is attached. Just make sure to keep track of where everything inside the turbo goes and don't miss any of the small pieces. SeatingFilter selectedSeatingList, null ; seatingFilter. SinceLastVisitFilter false, 1557112387528 ; listingsSearchManager. This problem seems to be most prevalent under idle, while in gear at a stop. It will actually only take about 30min, including cleaning. Provided you have the tools and ability to remove it and put it back on.
DoorsFilter selectedDoorsList, null ; doorsFilter. Now, what I need to know is. If anyone finding this thread through Google or Bing see's this, take the time to rebuild the turbo. TransmissionFilter selectedTransmissionList, transmissionTemplate ; } listingsSearchManager. The coolant problem may be exclusive to the leaking thermostat housing that I am also replacing, but I cannot be sure. I will be rebuilding the turbo either way, but I would rather not replace the block in picture 1 if that's not the sourse of my problem. TruckCabinFilter selectedCabinList, null ; truckCabinFilter.
Part 90 490 560 2 Turbo intake manifold top port air 3 Turbo intake manifold port 2 4 Turbo intake manifold port 3 oil 5 Turbo intake manifold bottom turbo 6 Turbo from exposed intake side 7 End of pipe coming from block pic 1 Closing this out, as I have rebuilt the turbo and cleaned out the oil pressure control valve. ColorFilter selectedColorList, 'exteriorColorFilter', 'exteriorColorName', 'Color', 'colors', null ; colorFilter. After removing the turbo intake I took a look inside the turbo. I also replaced the engine coolant temperature sensor and the thermostat, along with the intake gaskets all around since you have to disassemble that to get to the thermostat anyway. It is like new, except the couple discolorations from the length of time that the sludge had built up.
Sometimes it is a couple times a minute, sometimes it's a constant surging and stalling, sometimes everything is smooth as silk. It is actually easier to rebuild it than it is to remove it and put it back on. BodyTypeFilter selectedBodyTypeGroupIdList, bodyTypeGroupIdToNameMap, null ; bodyTypeFilter. Pictures: 1 Oil Pressure Block? If you are taking this to a shop, ask about having them remove it for you and putting the car aside for a few hours while you rebuild the turbo yourself. FuelTypeFilter selectedFuelTypeList, null ; fuelTypeFilter. I have recently been having an issue with rpm consistency. There has been increased oil consumption, and coolant burn.
. Once in a while it happens at driving speeds which is especially disconcerting but not usually. The Turbo is taking on oil from outside. . . .
. . . . .
. . . . . .