Powerstroke 7.3L Turbo SPX 5+5 Billet Compressor Wheel + Severe Duty Rebuild Kit (1994 - 2003)
Year: 1994 - 2003
Application: Ford Powerstroke Diesel
Engine Displacement: 7.3 Liter
(Part Numbers: 813-1068-002, 817-1004-002F)
Ford Powerstroke 7.3L Turbo SPX Billet Compressor Wheel (5+5 blades) Severe Duty Rebuild Kit Combo.
All of the available turbo internal upgrades are included in this combo, such as the 360 degree thrust system, severe duty journal bearings, turbine & compressor end upgraded oil seal rings, and the much stronger billet compressor wheel that eliminates surge, lowers EGT, increase boost pressure, horsepower, as a added bonus, will produce a much louder "whistle" sound over the stock wheel.
*Aggressive Extended Tip
*Taller blade design allows our billet wheel to grab more air, and flow better at higher boost levels
*Lower EGT (Dyno Pending)
*4 - 7 lbs of boost increase (Dyno Pending)
*Faster spool because it weights in only 96 grams. OE wheel weights in 122 grams
*CNC machined from solid billet aluminum for durability
*5 high low blades, which is the OE design to eliminate surge issue found in the late model 7.3.
*Slim hub design which increases fins blade surface area
*Stock housing fitment, no modification required
Balanced and ready to use.
360 degree thrust system
The advantage of a 360 degree thrust bearing is that it has a full circle of lubrication, and an updated pad strategy to better disperse oil where it's needed. Most of the performance diesel turbos are run with this kind of set up for durability and longevity. Along with the improved journal bearing design, you will get a much better oil flow versus the conventional 270 degree thrust bearing.
Upgraded step gap seal ring set
Would you like to minimize the possibility of oil leak in your turbo? This upgraded stepped gap seal rings provide a superior seal over the stock style seal rings. They keep your wheels clean, free of deposits and crud caused by oil leaking through the seals.
Improved design journal bearings
These improved design journal bearings use a countersunk oil port, thus draw more oil as they rotate. This bearing design will provide much better oil lubrication to other internal parts, such as the turbine shaft.
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