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Team Sun*Works
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76,154 Posts
Discussion Starter #1


FEATURES AND BENEFITS
- Direct fit for turbo Genesis Coupe with stock or Mishimoto intercooler
- Reduces engine oil temperatures by over 20 degrees
- 100% bolt-on: Installs in 1-2 hours
- Compatible with all Mishimoto Genesis Coupe products
- Lifetime Warranty

INCREASE IN OIL CAPACITY
0.65 Quarts (0.613L)

TEMPERATURE DIFFERENCE
Over 20 degrees

PRESSURE DROP
n/a

PURCHASE INCLUDES
(3) - Application Specific Mounting Brackets
(1) - 19 Row Oil Cooler (1) - 2ft 8in Stainless Steel Braided Hose w/ -10AN Fittings
(1) - 3ft 6.5in Stainless Steel Braided Hose w/ -10AN Fittings
(1) - Oil Sandwich Plate M20, Silver
(1) - Stainless Steel Sandwich Plate Adapter, M20
(2) - Banjo Fitting w/ Bolt M20 x -10AN, Black
(1) - Mounting Hardware Set

FITS
2010+ Hyundai Genesis w/ 2.0T


ENGINE CODES
G4KF


CHASSIS CODES
BK
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Let me start this off saying that this is not the typical install of this kit, but I will get into that later. The kit is very nice and includes everything you need to install it**, Mishimoto also has a very detailed instruction video on their website so installation is simple as long as you have the stock intercooler or the Mishimoto Intercooler. Because there are so many variables between different models of aftermarket intercoolers Mishimoto cannot say whether or not the kit will fit in the intended place with other aftermarket intercoolers. I can tell you for a fact that with the TurboXS FMIC that it WILL NOT fit in the intended location, but with that said it was pretty easy to find an alternate location to put it and it only require making three very simple brackets. (**I am not sure if this will work with Intercoolers that retain the the oem crashbar or remove it without replacing it, or other intercoolers besides the TXS one**) The pictures I took were with my iphone so I appologize for the quality. If you have any questions please ask them here and I will try to answer them to the best of my ability, if I can't I will find someone that can.


The brackets I made:





Running the lines:







From the top:



Installed:

 

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Jedi Master
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6,461 Posts
very ncie...
 

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Team Sun*Works
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76,154 Posts
Discussion Starter #3
Thanks man. I was very impressed with the quality of this kit, from the core itself to the prebuilt stainless lines. Top notch for sure.
 

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Jedi Master
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6,461 Posts
i'll be getting this soon.

do you have the thermostat sandwich plate? and if yes what does it open at?
 

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Registered
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244 Posts
Thanks man. I was very impressed with the quality of this kit, from the core itself to the prebuilt stainless lines. Top notch for sure.
Great install guide! It looks as if it was fairly easy to adapt to an alternate location. We designed this kit to work with the OEM intercooler as well as our Mishimoto intercooler kits. Our intercoolers retain the stock crash bar and all Mishimoto products will function together.

Unfortunately we have yet to test this kit with other aftermarket front mount intercooler kits so we cannot confirm or deny fitment at this time. It is very likely that this oil cooler kit will function with those intercoolers that retain the OEM crash bar.

Great pics and great guide! :D

i'll be getting this soon.

do you have the thermostat sandwich plate? and if yes what does it open at?
This kit does not currently have a thermostatic option. That being said we are investigating this as an additional kit.
 

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Super Moderator
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40,514 Posts
Hmmm... what I would wonder about this is whether my oil temp would reach the 180 degrees necessary to allow the ECU to unleash the turbo. While I do get the benefits of cooler oil with regard to breakdown, I'm not sure that for DD purposes that this would be a benefit. This would be nicer if there was a temperature sensing bypass valve that stayed closed until the engine is stabilized above 180 degrees fahrenheit and opened when the oil temps started climbing higher.
 

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Team Sun*Works
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76,154 Posts
Discussion Starter #7
Do you have a 2013 or the 2010-2012? The 2010-2012 do not require the high oil temps for full boost like the 2013's to my understanding.
 

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I'd rather do it myself
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18,619 Posts
I think it has a 160F oil t-stat in the kit. Not sure of the actual temp rating but they did say it is thermostatically controlled in the intro thread.

If you can't get the oil up to 180F then you don't need a cooler.
 

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Super Moderator
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40,514 Posts
Do you have a 2013 or the 2010-2012? The 2010-2012 do not require the high oil temps for full boost like the 2013's to my understanding.
I have an '11... and I don't get full boost until after the engine has stabilized above 180. Above 160 but below 180 I can generate about 10 PSI of boost... full boost for me on a Stage II peaks at 20. Getting oil temperatures to 180 is not generally a problem (down to about 20 degrees fahrenheit ambient); however, in colder temps it rarely goes above 190, even after a few hard runs. In the summer, I can see where an oil cooler can be the most benefit as ambient temps around here go above 100.
 

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Super Moderator
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40,514 Posts
We designed this kit to work with the OEM intercooler as well as our Mishimoto intercooler kits. Our intercoolers retain the stock crash bar and all Mishimoto products will function together.
Ummm... speaking of Mishimoto intercoolers... weren't you guys working on an improved version of the existing cooler that would actually work better than the stock equipment?
 

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I'd rather do it myself
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18,619 Posts
I have an '11... and I don't get full boost until after the engine has stabilized above 180. Above 160 but below 180 I can generate about 10 PSI of boost... full boost for me on a Stage II peaks at 20. Getting oil temperatures to 180 is not generally a problem (down to about 20 degrees fahrenheit ambient); however, in colder temps it rarely goes above 190, even after a few hard runs. In the summer, I can see where an oil cooler can be the most benefit as ambient temps around here go above 100.
When you say engine has stabilized above .... Do you mean oil or coolant?

On my 2010 I get full boost with coolant <180F and oil> 140F. The T-stat and radiator generally keep the coolant ~180F with the oil hitting 160F after a 1/2 hour or so with ambient temps in the 30Fs. This is with an aftermarket oil cooler that is thermostatically controlled at 160F.
 

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Team Sun*Works
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76,154 Posts
Discussion Starter #12
I have an '11... and I don't get full boost until after the engine has stabilized above 180. Above 160 but below 180 I can generate about 10 PSI of boost... full boost for me on a Stage II peaks at 20. Getting oil temperatures to 180 is not generally a problem (down to about 20 degrees fahrenheit ambient); however, in colder temps it rarely goes above 190, even after a few hard runs. In the summer, I can see where an oil cooler can be the most benefit as ambient temps around here go above 100.
What are you using monitor your oil temps?
 

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Super Moderator
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40,514 Posts
Torque on my tablet.
 

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Super Moderator
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I haven't either... without a cooler... I was interested in knowing whether or not it would become a problem if you significantly decreased the oil temp in the winter.
 

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Jedi Master
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6,461 Posts
I've used OD2 scanner, our ECU transmits oil temp in a hyundai specific code, at least PLX device, scanxl the software, can't read it.

Coolant, yes, and i've tested it, it is 160* collant, it goes from limpmode to full boost like a on-off switch
 

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Team Sun*Works
Joined
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76,154 Posts
Discussion Starter #18
I haven't either... without a cooler... I was interested in knowing whether or not it would become a problem if you significantly decreased the oil temp in the winter.
Even if you did you can always cover it in the winter and uncover in the summer. Kind of like truckers do with their radiators.
 

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Super Moderator
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40,514 Posts
True... used to use a cut pizza box on my radiator on my Mustang when I lived in Colorado when temps dropped below 0.
 
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