To determine if a defective turbocharger is causing excessive exhaust smoke, perform the following:
- Remove the charge air cooler inlet duct connected between the turbocharger and charge air cooler; see Figure
"Charge Air Cooler and Related Parts"
1. Flexible Coupling
3. Charge Air Cooler Inlet Duct
2. Charge Air Cooler Outlet Duct
Figure 1. Charge Air Cooler and Related Parts
- Visually inspect the charge air cooler outlet duct.
- If excessive engine lube oil is present, refer to "9.1.1 Turbocharger Replacement" .
- If no engine lube oil is present, check for worn or damaged valve or cylinder kit, refer to "9.2 Worn or Damaged Valve or Cylinder Kit" .
Perform the following steps to replace a defective turbocharger:
- Remove defective turbocharger from the engine; refer to appropriate service manual, air intake system chapter.
- Tag removed turbocharger for remanufacture.
- Install a replacement turbocharger to the engine; refer to appropriate service manual, air intake system chapter.
- Verify replacement of new turbocharger; refer to "184.108.40.206 Test Engine with Replaced Turbocharger" .
Test Engine with Replaced Turbocharger
Perform the following steps to determine if a replaced turbocharger resolved the excessive exhaust smoke condition:
- Start and run the engine.
- Run the engine at idle with a no-load for approximately 5 minutes, allowing the engine coolant to reach normal operating range, 88-96°C (190-210°F).
- Visually inspect exhaust for excessive smoke.
- If the engine exhaust smoke emission appears normal, no further troubleshooting is required. Shut down the engine.
- If the engine exhaust smoke is excessively black or gray, shut down the engine. Check for worn or damaged valve or cylinder kit; refer to "9.2 Worn or Damaged Valve or Cylinder Kit" .
|EPA07 Series 60 DDEC VI Troubleshooting Guide - 6SE567|
|Generated on 10-13-2008|