Is your Turbocharger mechanically in order
Turbochargers, what is this? Have you ever watched cars buzzing past you with fumes streaming from their tailpipe, The basic idea is that the exhaust drives the fan, which is directly connected to (and powers) the compressor, which rams air into the engine. Cool air enters the engine’s air intake and heads toward the compressor. The compressor fan helps to suck air in. The compressor squeezes and heats up the incoming air and blows it out again. Hot, compressed air from the compressor passes through the heat exchanger, which cools it down. Cooled, compressed air enters the cylinder’s air intake. The extra oxygen helps to burn fuel in the cylinder at a faster rate. Since the cylinder burns more fuel, it produces energy more quickly and can send more power to the wheels via the piston, shafts, and gears. Waste gas from the cylinder exits through the exhaust outlet. If a turbocharger gives an engine more power, a bigger, better turbochargers will give it even more power. In theory, you could keep improving your turbochargers to make your engine more and more powerful, but you will eventually hit a limit. The cylinders are only so big and there’s only so much fuel they can burn. There’s only so much air you can force into them through an inlet of a certain size, and only so much exhaust gas you can expel, which limits the energy you can use to drive your turbocharger. In other words, there are other limiting factors that come into play that you have to take into account as well. The make of your vehicle and if it can take a turbocharger, good to check first with a mechanic. Good to check your vehicle standards and make sure all is in order.