Home » PCA Spotlight: Extending the life of your original IMS Bearing | ims | Trang thông tin về công nghệ cập nhật mỗi ngày

PCA Spotlight: Extending the life of your original IMS Bearing | ims | Trang thông tin về công nghệ cập nhật mỗi ngày

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Trong video cuối cùng của chúng tôi, chúng tôi đã đề cập đến chủ đề chung về trục trung gian (IMS) và ổ trục IMS là gì và các chức năng mà chúng phục vụ trong động cơ sáu phẳng làm mát bằng nước đầu tiên của Porsche từ năm 1997-2008. Trong video thứ hai của chúng tôi, chúng tôi chỉ cho bạn những cách bạn có thể giảm độ mòn của vòng bi IMS ban đầu nếu bạn vẫn có trên 911 hoặc Boxster của mình. Trong video cuối cùng của chúng tôi, chúng tôi đã đề cập đến chủ đề chung về trục trung gian (IMS) và ổ trục IMS là gì và các chức năng mà chúng phục vụ trong động cơ sáu phẳng làm mát bằng nước đầu tiên của Porsche. Trong video thứ hai này, chúng tôi chỉ cho bạn những cách bạn có thể giảm hao mòn vòng bi IMS kiểu nguyên bản nếu bạn vẫn có một chiếc trên chiếc 911 hoặc Boxster 1997-2008 của mình. Hãy nhớ rằng bất kỳ bộ phận cơ khí nào cũng sẽ bị hỏng theo thời gian sử dụng và vòng bi IMS cũng không khác gì – ngay cả khi bạn cẩn thận hơn. Tuy nhiên, nếu bạn không thể hoặc không muốn thay thế vòng bi IMS kiểu ban đầu của mình, hãy xem video ở trên để biết một số mẹo về cách giảm mài mòn vòng bi và kéo dài tuổi thọ của vòng bi. .

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Hình ảnh liên quan đếnchủ đề PCA Spotlight: Extending the life of your original IMS Bearing.

PCA Spotlight: Extending the life of your original IMS Bearing

PCA Spotlight: Extending the life of your original IMS Bearing

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PCA Spotlight: Extending the life of your original IMS Bearing.

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39 thoughts on “PCA Spotlight: Extending the life of your original IMS Bearing | ims | Trang thông tin về công nghệ cập nhật mỗi ngày”

  1. Agreed the message is simple. Change the oil frequently. However I like to understand why and I picked up a lot of background info here.

  2. Listening to this for the first time. If this is a sealed bearing, it is grease lubricated. The engine oil is not a factor. Can someone confirm that this is grease lubricated?

  3. years ago my sister asked me how to keep her engine running for the long time. I said change your oil at 2.5k to 3.5k miles, use good oil, not fast change chain places. I changed the rocker cover seals, at 297k miles, engine has some wear but does not burn oil and camshafts looks great. No sludge. No noise on engine.

  4. well im a desiel mechanic
    and the best way to tell if u have an ims leak is if u see oil on the ground a small little cirlce
    and u think it is a RMS leak nooo
    get your ims changed cause a vibration in the ims can cause the same leak masking as a rms leak.
    then ya change the rms while your in there.

  5. Yes, you should change your oil more often, I agree with that. Change it more often than the factory said too. The ims bearing is a sealed bearing and filled for life at the factory with grease so it wasn't meant to be oiled. The oil may be to keep it cool but not to oil it. The bearings just fail over time. Like new front wheel bearings heat and miles of wear they fail, it's pretty easy to tell if they fail but hard to tell when a bearing in the engine fails. Changing oil more often may help some but like all lube for life bearings it will fail sometime.

  6. I saw a video of IMS failure and this guy ran a oil line sandwiched between oil filter to a bracket that holds the IMS bearing so the bearing gets oil all the time.

  7. I’m just going to hook up an oil tanker to my car and change my IMS every time the tanker has to go for a refill. Then I’ll just get bore scoring!

  8. Couple of years ago I bought a 2006 Cayman S with 65K miles and it still has the original IMS bearing. Since purchase I have followed the recommended guidelines. But I also do a couple of extra items. I used 5/50 Mobil 1 because I drive with a certain amount of vigor, I get a Blackstone analysis with each change and just for insurance, I have an extended drive train warranty. I hope I never have a problem but like all drivers who know the Porsche's (especially the Cayman's) there are some things you will put up with just to have one of the best driving machines available.

  9. I have a 1995 993. I use to drive it as a daily driver and have about 230K miles on it. But I about 4 years ago I got another job and haven't driven it since then. Should I change the oil first before starting it up again?

  10. The engine oil carries contaminants, with prolonged use. I do agree that when the engine starts (from cold), that there are products of incomplete combustion, such as 'sooty' deposits that get washed down the piston bores, past the piston rings, and then mix with the engine oil, and (although microscopic) these sooty deposits are carbon. The Oil Filter does its' utmost to remove these micro-particles, but we all know that (when the engine oil is changed) it is always black. Acids are also present and other stuff. Remember also that many contaminants can bypass the Air Filter, only to lodge in the engine oil too!

    So here is what I would do if I had to change the IMS Bearing. I have done this many times before. You take a brand-new sealed Bearing (I would use steel seals because there is no degradation to steel seals from the engine oil). Carefully prise out the steel seal at one side only. You will instantly be alarmed – and shocked at just how little grease is contained inside! Worse than this, many bearings are factory-lubricated with a medium grease, and I do not believe that a medium grease could survive the high temperatures of an internal combustion engine, under those harsh conditions. It is highly likely that the IMS Bearing is also subjected to temps around 130C (for water cooled engines, including any friction build-up).
    So- take your new bearing and thoroughly wash out all of the original grease with aerosol degreaser. Wash a second time in WD 40. Make absolutely sure that everything is clean and dry inside the bearing. NOW – go out and buy some ROCOL HIGH TEMP GREASE. Press this into a new bearing with a clean finger, and ensure that the high-temp grease takes up approx. 40-50% of the volume of the inner raceway. Replace the steel seal by gently pressing the rim of the seal – back into its' groove. The high temp grease will not migrate from the ball bearing, which means that any contaminated engine oil will not easily enter the bearing. I have had great success by 'modifying' new bearings in this way, and it would not be wrong to say that the life of the bearing can be tripled when used in the right application. Hardest part of all, is the removal of the steel seal on the new bearing- without bending it! I wish Bearing Manufacturers would also place one or two spare seals in the sealed package – along with the new bearing! I enjoyed watching your vid, from start to finish. I've just been put off Porsche Boxsters for life by reading this. I will stick with my '71 Beetle. Greetings from Australia.

  11. Knock on wood, my 2003 Boxster S now has 127K miles on it with the original IMSB. I change the oil myself, check the filter every time and have not had metal particles in the filter, have found some brownish colored thin bits in the filter at times. I also bought one of Jake's magnetic drain plugs, always looks good too. I have always used Mobil 1 0W-40 oil and started to add Liqui Moly MoS2 Anti Friction Engine Treatment with every oil change about 2 years ago. I change the oil between 3,000 and 4,000 miles, but I never let it go to 5,000 miles before I change the oil. My Boxster S is my daily driver, even in the winter if the snow isn't very deep. Yes I have different tires for Summer and Winter.

    I've also done many mods to my Boxster S. Here is the list of performance mods. 987 Air Box, K&N Air Filter, 76mm Intake Pipe, 996 76mm TB, 997 Distribution T, Secondary Cat Delete Pipes, NHP 200 Cell Exhaust Headers and Borla Muffler. She runs like a champ, I love this car.

  12. To me it sounds like chipping of 3000 USD from the current asking price if the IMS bearing isn't replaced yet, and there is documentation to prove it, or walk away from the car. When shopping around I have asked the sellers if the IMS is new or not…and amazingly I had answers like " You aren't buying a new car, so what do you expect for the money?" Also MB SLK 280/350 is affected by a similar problem, which is the balance shaft…which also drives the timing chains…It's even more difficult to repair…So after all…BMW Z4 seems to be the car to have….If we are looking at german sports cars between 2000-2008

  13. Just thinking of buying my first Porsche and it'll most likely be a 996. My question is, how is it Porsche hasn't addressed the IMS bearing problem under warranty

  14. I see, Low engine RPM sometimes sees more wear at the expense of fuel economy because of design. Makes sense to me. Why not design it for low load Rpm instead and that would solve all ailments? Wait. I forgot about performance factors. Its a balancing act isn't it? Yea no its just poor design. Oiling bearings is not that hard to do. Engine oil in todays engine is limited by filtration in my opinion. one should never see suspended matter in oil pans. Settled stuff yea but how many time does the oil in the sump get filtered per minute?

  15. So wait….. when the weather is cold (not that it gets very cold in perth) I should jump in the car and drive, rather than letting the car warm up first?

  16. What is this guy about? Don't drive 50 mph in 6th? What if you have an automatic? Newer PDK versions would keep it in 7th at that speed or even lower. The limit is 70 and you need to drive 120 to keep it at 3000 rpm, or drive in 2nd all the time. Change the oil often blah, blah you've discovered hot water

  17. I like this guy, preventative maintainance is key to all Porsche engines both airl cooled and the newer water cooled. One other thing I don't see a lot of guys on here mention is changing your coolant once every 1-2 years regardless of mileage. It's a bit more involved time wise but not expensive. I recommend Porsche coolant or EVANs life time coolant. For oil Porsche recommended Mobil 1 from the factory but the oil isn't quite as heat resistant as Redline oil. ALL the guys who race these cars run Redline for it's superior heat resistance. I recommend 15w50.

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