No aftermarket company currently makes a turbo kit for any late model v6 F-bodys. A guy names Tiago designed and built a prototype system for both with incredibly results (340hp on the 3.4 and over 380hp (untuned) with boost leaks on the 3.8, but both were prototypes of a personally owned company that has not been marketed yet). To build one yourself you'll first need access to good pipe bending and welding equipment. Youll need to fabricate a Y-pipe that runs back to the engine bay where you can weld a flange for both the turbo and the wastegate. Youll also need to fabricate a custom downpipe that runs from the turbo to the exhaust system. As far as the intercooler is concerned, because the best way to take advantage of 3.8 liters of displacement is to use turbo whose A/R trim is between 55 and 65, and you dont need to run boost over 7psi, an intercooler is totally necessary. The best way to position it is actually horizontally between the back of the front bumper and the radiator (so that it points down and the plastic underbody spoiler actually scoops air INTO the intercooler and gives it a very sleeper look). The rest is simple: weld a blowoff valve onto the IC piping and run the piping to the turbo and the other side to the MAF/TB in the front of the car. Logistically, its not that hard to make one, but fabricating an entire custom exhaust system is what becomes the true challenge. Keeping it simple is one thing, but making it the right size so you dont have to do tons of other upgrades like fuel delivery and ignition is another. If you have the means, money, and will do develop your own custom system; do it to it, with tuning and some down time, turbo 3.8s are meaner than any old stang or vettes around and to lift the hood is to put them to shame. -jay (email@example.com)
1=gm division=chevrolet, z= series=corvette, l98=L98 engine
Not necessarily, and I'll give you an example. The harmonic series, Î£âˆžn=1 (1/n), is divergent. However, if you square (1/n) and use the result in the above series; i.e. Î£âˆžn=1 (1/n2), which is the p-series for p = 2, the result is that the series converges, and so therefore, by definition, is not divergent.
Data series usually refer to groups of data that are on Excel charts.
In an arithmetic series, each term is defined by a fixed value added to the previous term. This fixed value (common difference) may be positive or negative.In a geometric series, each term is defined as a fixed multiple of the previous term. This fixed value (common ratio) may be positive or negative.The common difference or common ratio can, technically, be zero but they result in pointless series.
when we have need to know the temperature in a bar about any distance we can use fourier series to know that and then we can apply sufficient temperature.
3800 series 2 3.8 liter 231 cubic inches
Is on the pas danger side of the intake a little being the throttle body
My 1996 firebird v6 has the 3800 series II engine in it which produces 144 KW (196 PS)
What type of gas goes into 2004 pontiac grand prix gt a v6 3800 series III engine?
it is built into the timing chain cover driven by the crankshaft
The guy at Pontiac said it requires a series of steps. He wasn't even sure. The Pontiac dealership will program it though for $60 so this question is really worth answering. Sorry I couldn't help.
The Knight Rider series debuted in 1982. The original Knight Rider car was a customized 1982 Pontiac Trans Am. Pontiac later found itself swamped with customer requests for black Firebird Trans Ams.
the dont make one you can get one made though but it has to be custom made from scratch and it is specialy made to fit the car and its going to cost alot
Yes, as long as it is a 3800 Series II V6. Not a Series I. A Series II will say Series II on the engine cover. If it is a Series one it would fit because it is the same size, but I do not know if it will work with the Grand Prix's ECU and transaxle.
203 The 3800 Series II engine is rated at 205 H.P. The 3800 Series II Supercharged engine is rated at 240 H.P.
The 3800 Series of engine built by GM is a V6 (6 Cylinder). The engine has an extravagant history considering it first debuted in the early 80's as a turbo-charged power plant for GM's Buick Grand National Coupe. The 3800 Series II is most commonly found in: Late model Buick LeSabres 1994 - Up Chevrolet Camaro & Pontiac Firebird.