<VV> Question about Turbo fuel return
mgparts at comcast.net
Mon Sep 23 20:34:33 EDT 2013
Frank, et al,
If gotten a range of strong recommendations, including install the return
line and reduce fuel pressure (install pressure regulator) to avoid carb
over-filling. Seems to me that controlling the fuel pressure is the least
I have one remaining question: if electronic fuel pumps are available that
run 1.5 - 4.0 PSI, then why is a pressure regulator necessary?
Thanks for your thoughts.
From: virtualvairs-bounces at corvair.org
[mailto:virtualvairs-bounces at corvair.org] On Behalf Of Frank DuVal
Sent: Saturday, September 21, 2013 9:59 PM
To: virtualvairs at corvair.org
Subject: Re: <VV> Question about Turbo fuel return
The 63 return system does not change any stock parts, either the filler neck
It uses a rubber "T" in the vent line between the filler neck and tank,
replacing the typical straight piece of rubber hose on non turbo models.
This "T" has proven troublesome, depending on which supplier, so if the
filer neck is out, solder a nipple on it so you can just run the return line
directly to it just like late model (68,69) cars do.
Yes, the return line should work better. But, I know people have
disconnected the return line to drive when the rubber "T" failed so they
could get home. ANd since you have everything removed from the car, adding
the steel line and rubber parts should be easy.
I do not know the filter question answer.
On 9/21/2013 8:31 PM, G Monrad wrote:
> I just pulled the fuel tank from my newly purchased 63 Spyder. The
> car had sat since 1986. And the old fuel had gone very bad. There
> were pin holes in the tank. Upon removal, I found that the fuel
> return from the Turbo fuel filter to the tank was not part of the fuel
> Question - is it worth changing to the later fuel return design to
> avoid heat-soak?
> Also, what after-market fuel filter can be used that has the excess
> fuel return and the fuel supply to the carb? Can a tee be used at the
> Glenn Monrad
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