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Author Topic: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)  (Read 50455 times)

Offline sonic1

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #60 on: December 17, 2008, 02:29:57 AM »
Hi guys... It's been a while since I last viewed the threads here. It feels good to know that a lot of people are learning from the thread I started. Thanks to all the contributors as well. I am learning a lot as well...

More Hps guys! :thumbsup:
DRIVE FAST DRIVE HARD!!! THE SECONDS REALLY MATTER!!!

Offline maraton0

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #61 on: December 31, 2008, 12:21:12 PM »
i just registered. this is cool! i really wanted to learn things about performance enhancing hope everybody here can help me learn cheers! and happy new year to all.

Offline jkfjkf

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #62 on: February 19, 2009, 09:01:58 PM »
what's the code of civic fd's stock engine?



btw, this thread is very informative!

Offline javejackpot

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #63 on: April 11, 2009, 12:11:35 PM »
i think its r18 for the 1.8 variant and its k20a1 for the 2.0 variant. Im not really sure though hahah

Very useful thread for any car enthusiast

Offline OGrey

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #64 on: June 04, 2009, 06:47:59 PM »
i think its r18 for the 1.8 variant and its k20a1 for the 2.0 variant. Im not really sure though hahah

Very useful thread for any car enthusiast

Yep, the engine codes are correct.  Just went through the entire thread and it's a gold mine of information.
Hat's off to the folks who took the time to contribute  :wav:

Offline Territory TX

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #65 on: June 05, 2009, 01:10:45 PM »
what's the code of civic fd's stock engine?

i assume fd = four door civic?


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Offline blur

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #66 on: September 11, 2009, 08:03:14 PM »
i assume fd = four door civic?



really? know i know why FD

Offline Viper999

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Re:for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #67 on: October 06, 2009, 03:00:35 AM »
How can "boost = turbo" when boost can be had also with a supercharger.  Boost is a measurement of pressure provided by forced induction and doesn't just mean "turbo".
to add lang turbo is from the word turbine which is a spiral type rotating at high revolution hence producing either suction and positive pressure appliction.

Offline wabut

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #68 on: January 25, 2011, 10:33:56 AM »
NL = LP compressor rotor speed
NH = HP compressor rotor speed

Offline STuned

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #69 on: April 20, 2011, 10:42:24 PM »
I like it how one user self-defined the different variants of Mercedes-Benz! They make sense actually.

Anyway, my share.

I've noticed that Toyota's coding system isn't really complicated as compared to other automobile manufacturers. They basically place the engine code before the chassis code, and of course a number, probably to refer to the vehicle type, size or whatnot.

For example, Toyota's Crown has different engine types. The one with the 1G-FE engine has a code of GS130, with G referring to the engine, and S probably to the automobile name itself. Now, the one with the 2JZ-GE engine has a code of JZS130, this time with JZ referring to the engine. Same applies to their Land Cruiser, and obviously to their other vehicles :occasion14:

Offline JLme

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #70 on: December 13, 2011, 09:03:27 AM »
Hi guys... It's been a while since I last viewed the threads here. It feels good to know that a lot of people are learning from the thread I started. Thanks to all the contributors as well. I am learning a lot as well...

More Hps guys! :thumbsup:

Im learning a lot too! Thanks!
Kind Regards,
J-L from ArabianDrift.com

Offline tamaraw5kfx

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Re: for the old n new alike... (technical terminologies)
« Reply #71 on: April 15, 2018, 11:27:48 PM »
Im a Newbie here and I learn a lot in this thread. Thankyou Gearheads!

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