How much does it cost to replace a turbo on a Saab 9-3?

How much does it cost to replace a turbo on a Saab 9-3?

A new factory-supplied turbo costs around $2200 fitted.

How much does a new turbo cost?

In general, you should expect to spend a few hundred dollars to fix the turbo. If the turbo isn’t repairable, a replacement will likely cost $1,000 to $2,000, but some owners have reported prices as low as $500 while others report prices were closer to $4000.

How can I tell if my turbo has gone?

The symptoms of a damaged or failing turbo are:

  1. Loss of power.
  2. Slower, louder acceleration.
  3. Difficulty maintaining high speeds.
  4. Blue/grey smoke coming from the exhaust.
  5. Engine dashboard light is showing.

What is the fastest model of Saab 9-3?

The 9-3 Sport Sedan Aero with its new V-6 Turbo is, quite simply, the fastest accelerating car ever to carry the Saab badge.

What kind of engine does a Saab 9 3 have?

For the U.S. market, all 9-3s received turbocharged petrol engines with the “full pressure turbo” (B204L, 185 hp (138 kW)) as the standard offering, and a “HOT” (B204R, 200 hp) variant in the SE models for the 1999 model year. The 2000 model year saw a revision from SAAB’s Trionic T5.5 to Trionic 7 engine management system.

What’s new in the Saab 9-3 Aero?

In the new 9-3 Aero, Saab customers are now able to enjoy the combined benefits of turbocharged power and six cylinder refinement in a purpose-built package.

What is the difference between a turbocharged and non-turbo Saab?

The non-turbo models use a distributor, and leads to each spark plug, while the turbocharged engines utilise Saab’s Trionic engine management system with a Direct Ignition Module (or cassette) mounted at the top of the engine, directly connecting to the spark plugs.

What engine does a Saab Aero MY14 have?

The Griffin is replaced with a badge displaying the Saab logotype, as well as new seats. The 9-3 Aero MY14 features a 220-horsepower 2.0-liter direct-injected twin-scroll turbocharged engine and went on sale in Sweden on 10 December.