The intercooler is mainly installed to reduce the intake air temperature, to operate the turbine exhaust vane by using the exhaust gas emitted by the engine, and then to drive the other side of the intake vane to force the air compressed by the turbine to be sent to the engine combustion chamber. In the process, since the exhaust gas temperature is usually high, the turbine body is also in a state of extremely high temperature.
This will increase the temperature of the air flowing through the intake turbine end, and the compressed air is more prone to high temperature. If this high temperature gas is not cooled into the cylinder, it will easily lead to excessive combustion temperature in the engine. It will cause the pre-combustion of gasoline to cause the engine to work at a higher temperature. At the same time, the volume of compressed air will also decrease the oxygen content in the air due to the thermal expansion. As a result, the supercharging efficiency will be reduced, which naturally cannot be produced. Some power output. Therefore, an intercooler is required to reduce the intake air temperature.
The design of the intercooler needs to be fully developed in a highly pressurized environment, and the filling efficiency in the intercooling will be faster under the ruin of high pressure. The intercooler adopts a double-layer design, and the air-guiding pipe adopts a circular design with a straight-through 8mm, so that the wind resistance after the head is hit by the wind is also low, and the air can effectively surround the pipeline for cooling work.