Does the 997.2 Turbo have the Mezger engine?

According to several lovers and owners of the 997s, the Porsche 997.2 is a classic model in the future. It’s designed with a hydraulic steering wheel. Besides, when it comes to 997.2 Turbo, GT3 variants have a Mezger engine.

What engine is in a 997.2 Turbo?

Porsche 997.2 engines

Porsche 997.2 Carrera Porsche 997.2 Turbo
Engine 3.6-liter, naturally-aspirated, flat-six 3.8-liter bi-turbo flat-six
Power 345 HP @ 6,500 RPM 500 HP @ 6,000 – 6,500 RPM
Torque 289 LB-FT @ 4,400 RPM 479 LB-FT @ 1,950 – 5,000 RPM

Is 997.1 Turbo a Mezger engine?

997 Turbos are special cars. We’ve known that for a long time. The 997.1 cars feature the last iteration of the famed Mezger engine, and the car is still blindingly quick, achingly pretty, and right-sized.

What is a 997.1 Porsche?

The 997.1 was built from 2005 to 2008 and came out in 15 different models. You can get the 997 as a Coupé, a Cabriolet or a Targa. The 997 Coupé and Cabriolet were offered with rear- or four-wheel-drive. They were called Carrera 2 and Carrera 4.

What’s the difference between the Porsche 997 and the 997 Turbo?

To the untrained eye, the fact that the new 911 is wider and the headlights are more oval from older 911 models might be easy to overlook. Figure 1. Porsche 997. The Turbo variant, appeared a couple of years into the 997’s production. Large intakes give the more powerful Porsche away, as does its performance numbers.

What kind of engine does a Porsche 997 Targa have?

First-generation Targas have a 3,596 cc (3.6 L; 219.4 cu in) H6 engine; second-generation Targa 4s have a 3.6 L integrated dry sump, and second-generation Targa 4Ss have a 3.8 L integrated dry sump. Figure 4. Porsche 997 Targa 4S.

When did the Porsche 997 get a dual clutch transmission?

In 2009, Porsche released its second-generation 997s, which featured a direct-injection engine. This update provided one of the company’s biggest changes – the introduction of its dual-clutch transmission, or PDK. Second-generation 997s were faster, lighter, and provided better fuel economy.

What is the IMS bearing failure rate on a 997?

Anecdotally, between 1% and 5% of first-generation 997s had IMS bearing failures. Of these failures, the 3.4 Ls tended to have more than the 3.6 Ls, but the early Carreras (with their boxster engines) saw more than their fair share of IMS bearing failures.