× 1-800-946-2642 Home My Account Social / Forum Articles Contact My Cart
Shop Now
Select Your Car Type Sale Items Clearance Items New Items
It is critical to understand that an oil cooler is not designed to last the life of the car. Sound maintenance practice tells us that whenever we are doing a major engine overhaul we should not fail to replace the cooler as it is almost impossible to get the debris and sludge out of a used cooler! You would not rebuild your motor with an old oil pump nor should you reuse a cooler. This genuine Mocal 13 row cooler is a direct replacement. In the past, fitting an oil cooler was mandatory once an engine had been even slightly uprated. The main cause for this was the quality of motor oils available at that time. If the oil temperatures exceeded a specific point engine failure was almost guaranteed. Modern motor oils are generally of a much higher quality, especially the 'brand names', and have far superior high temperature tolerance than those of 10 or 15 years ago. Fully synthetic oils have extremely high heat tolerance. Use of any of these oils makes an oil cooler less of a necessity where engine outputs don't exceed about 90 horsepower. It is as bad to run the oil temperature too cool as it is to let it get too hot. The ideal operating range is 200 to 230 degrees F (sump temp). At these temperatures the oil is working efficiently to produce the best power, economy and release of combustion by-products. If the oil is too cool, these by-products are absorbed into the oil, requiring more frequent changes to avoid bearing and bore damage. It is worth noting that keeping the oil at the correct temperature helps cool the engine; high oil temperatures will create higher water temperatures. Various sizes of oil coolers and fitting kits, including pipes, are available. To help control temperature there is a thermostat MOCOT1 that fits into the engine cooler pipes (can not be used with braided steel pipes) that operates at 74 degrees C (165 degrees F). An oil temperature gauge adapter MOCOT2 is also available that fits into one of the cooler pipes, not compatible with the braided steel pipes.
Classic Austin Mini Cooler Oil 13 Row

Classic Austin Mini Cooler Oil 13 Row

Classic Austin Mini Cooler Oil 13 Row
Selected: 13 row oil cooler
Part No: C-ARH221
$75.95
Qty:
Fits the following:
Classic Mini
Sprite & MG Midget
Morris Minor
Alternate Products
Classic Austin Mini Cooper 16 Row Oil Cooler
$186.95 Classic Austin Mini Cooper 16 Row Oil Cooler
The ideal operating range is 200 to 230 degrees F (sump temp). At these temperatures the oil is working efficiently to produce the best power, economy and release of combustion by-products. If the oil is too cool, these by-products are absorbed into the oil, requiring more frequent changes to avoid bearing and bore damage. It is worth noting that keeping the oil at the correct temperature helps cool the engine; high oil temperatures will create higher water temperatures. This oil cooler has 13 rows and 10AN fittings. This is to allow you to use aeroquip stainless steel hoses.
It is critical to understand that an oil cooler is not designed to last the life of the car. Sound maintenance practice tells us that whenever we are doing a major engine overhaul we should not fail to replace the cooler as it is almost impossible to get the debris and sludge out of a used cooler! You would not rebuild your motor with an old oil pump nor should you reuse a cooler. This genuine Mocal 16 row cooler is a great upgrade over the stock 13 row.
In the past, fitting an oil cooler was mandatory once an engine had been even slightly uprated. The main cause for this was the quality of motor oils available at that time. If the oil temperatures exceeded a specific point engine failure was almost guaranteed. Modern motor oils are generally of a much higher quality, especially the 'brand names', and have far superior high temperature tolerance than those of 10 or 15 years ago. Fully synthetic oils have extremely high heat tolerance. Use of any of these oils makes an oil cooler less of a necessity where engine outputs don't exceed about 90 horsepower. It is as bad to run the oil temperature too cool as it is to let it get too hot. The ideal operating range is 200 to 230 degrees F (sump temp). At these temperatures the oil is working efficiently to produce the best power, economy and release of combustion by-products. If the oil is too cool, these by-products are absorbed into the oil, requiring more frequent changes to avoid bearing and bore damage. It is worth noting that keeping the oil at the correct temperature helps cool the engine; high oil temperatures will create higher water temperatures. Various sizes of oil coolers and fitting kits, including pipes, are available. To help control temperature there is a thermostat MOCOT1 that fits into the engine cooler pipes (can not be used with braided steel pipes) that operates at 74 degrees C (165 degrees F). An oil temperature gauge adapter MOCOT2 is also available that fits into one of the cooler pipes, not compatible with the braided steel pipes.
It is critical to understand that an oil cooler is not designed to last the life of the car. Sound maintenance practice tells us that whenever we are doing a major engine overhaul we should not fail to replace the cooler as it is almost impossible to get the debris and sludge out of a used cooler! You would not rebuild your motor with an old oil pump nor should you reuse a cooler. This genuine Mocal 16 row cooler is a great upgrade over the stock 13 row.
In the past, fitting an oil cooler was mandatory once an engine had been even slightly uprated. The main cause for this was the quality of motor oils available at that time. If the oil temperatures exceeded a specific point engine failure was almost guaranteed. Modern motor oils are generally of a much higher quality, especially the 'brand names', and have far superior high temperature tolerance than those of 10 or 15 years ago. Fully synthetic oils have extremely high heat tolerance. Use of any of these oils makes an oil cooler less of a necessity where engine outputs don't exceed about 90 horsepower. It is as bad to run the oil temperature too cool as it is to let it get too hot. The ideal operating range is 200 to 230 degrees F (sump temp). At these temperatures the oil is working efficiently to produce the best power, economy and release of combustion by-products. If the oil is too cool, these by-products are absorbed into the oil, requiring more frequent changes to avoid bearing and bore damage. It is worth noting that keeping the oil at the correct temperature helps cool the engine; high oil temperatures will create higher water temperatures. Various sizes of oil coolers and fitting kits, including pipes, are available. To help control temperature there is a thermostat MOCOT1 that fits into the engine cooler pipes (can not be used with braided steel pipes) that operates at 74 degrees C (165 degrees F). An oil temperature gauge adapter MOCOT2 is also available that fits into one of the cooler pipes, not compatible with the braided steel pipes.
It is critical to understand that an oil cooler is not designed to last the life of the car. Sound maintenance practice tells us that whenever we are doing a major engine overhaul we should not fail to replace the cooler as it is almost impossible to get the debris and sludge out of a used cooler! You would not rebuild your motor with an old oil pump nor should you reuse a cooler. This genuine Mocal 13 row cooler is a direct replacement. In the past, fitting an oil cooler was mandatory once an engine had been even slightly uprated. The main cause for this was the quality of motor oils available at that time. If the oil temperatures exceeded a specific point engine failure was almost guaranteed. Modern motor oils are generally of a much higher quality, especially the 'brand names', and have far superior high temperature tolerance than those of 10 or 15 years ago. Fully synthetic oils have extremely high heat tolerance. Use of any of these oils makes an oil cooler less of a necessity where engine outputs don't exceed about 90 horsepower. It is as bad to run the oil temperature too cool as it is to let it get too hot. The ideal operating range is 200 to 230 degrees F (sump temp). At these temperatures the oil is working efficiently to produce the best power, economy and release of combustion by-products. If the oil is too cool, these by-products are absorbed into the oil, requiring more frequent changes to avoid bearing and bore damage. It is worth noting that keeping the oil at the correct temperature helps cool the engine; high oil temperatures will create higher water temperatures. Various sizes of oil coolers and fitting kits, including pipes, are available. To help control temperature there is a thermostat MOCOT1 that fits into the engine cooler pipes (can not be used with braided steel pipes) that operates at 74 degrees C (165 degrees F). An oil temperature gauge adapter MOCOT2 is also available that fits into one of the cooler pipes, not compatible with the braided steel pipes.
Loading...
Loading...
Loading...
Related Technical Articles:
Oil Coolers
Created: February 03, 2011
In the past, fitting an oil cooler was mandatory once an engine had been even slightly uprated. The main cause for this was the quality of Motor Oils available at that time. If the oil temperatures exceeded a specific point, then engine failure was almost guaranteed.
LUBRICATION - Temperature critical
Created: February 03, 2011
The correct running temperature of the oil is perhaps even more important than the water/coolant temperatures - so let us consider how to control them. Mainly because it seems to be the most misunderstood of the whole process, and oil cooler fitment almost a reflex when over-heating occurs where a tuned engine of any type is concerned. And in many cases on standard production road cars for that matter.
Loading...
Loading...
Loading...