Toyota S engine
The Toyota S Series engines are a family of straight-4 engines with displacement from 1.8 L to 2.2 L produced by Toyota Motor Corporation from January 1980 to August 2007. The series has cast iron engine blocks and alloy cylinder heads.
|Toyota S engine|
3S-GE engine in a Toyota Altezza
|Manufacturer||Toyota Motor Corporation|
|Successor||Toyota AZ engine|
Toyota AR engine
- 1 Table of S-block engines
- 2 1S
- 3 2S
- 4 3S
- 4.1 3S-FC
- 4.2 3S-FE
- 4.3 3S-GE
- 4.4 3S-GTE
- 4.5 503E relation
- 5 4S
- 6 5S
- 7 See also
- 8 References
Table of S-block enginesEdit
|1S||1982–1988||80.5 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,832 cc||90 PS (66 kW; 89 hp) at 5,200/5,400 rpm||142 N⋅m (105 lbf⋅ft) at 3,400 rpm||Camry (SV10 export)|
|1S-L||Unknown||80.5 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,832 cc||68 kW (92 PS; 91 hp) at 5,200 rpm||142 N⋅m (105 lbf⋅ft) at 3,400 rpm||Corona (ST150) (New Zealand, Latin America)|
|1982–1986||80.5 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,832 cc||100 PS (74 kW; 99 hp) at 5,400 rpm||152 N⋅m (112 lbf⋅ft) at 3,400 rpm|
|1S-iLU||1983–1986||80.5 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,832 cc||105 PS (77 kW; 104 hp) at 5,400 rpm||157–160 N⋅m (116–118 lbf⋅ft) at 2,800-3,000 rpm|
|1S-iL||1986||80.5 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,832 cc||90 PS (66 kW; 89 hp) at 5,200 rpm||142 N⋅m (105 lbf⋅ft) at 3,400 rpm||EU|
|1S-E||1984–1987||80.5 mm||90.0 mm||Unknown||1,832 cc||Unknown||Unknown||Cressida/MKII/Chaser (SX60)|
|1S-ELU||1983–1986||80.5 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,832 cc||115 PS (85 kW; 113 hp) at 5,400 rpm||164 N⋅m (121 lbf⋅ft) at 4,000 rpm||Corona FF (ST150)|
|1S-EL||1986||80.5 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,832 cc||100 PS (74 kW; 99 hp) at 5,200 rpm||154 N⋅m (114 lbf⋅ft) at 4,000 rpm||EU|
|2S||1984–???||84.0 mm||90.0 mm||Unknown||1,995 cc||Unknown||Unknown|
|2S-C||1983–1985||84.0 mm||90.0 mm||8.7:1||1,995 cc||73 kW (99 PS; 98 hp) at 5,200 rpm||157 N⋅m (116 lbf⋅ft) at 3,200 rpm||Corona (ST141) (Australia)|
Celica (SA6x) (not US)
|2S-E||1982–1987||84.0 mm||90.0 mm||8.7:1||1,995 cc||92 hp (69 kW; 93 PS) at 4,200 rpm||153 N⋅m (113 lbf⋅ft) at 2,400 rpm|
|2S-E||1986||84.0 mm||90.0 mm||8.7:1||1,995 cc||97 hp (72 kW; 98 PS)||Unknown||US (but not Canadian) Camrys; The extra power is related to new timing, which is now electronically controlled.|
|2S-E||1986||84.0 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,995 cc||107 PS (79 kW; 106 hp)||Unknown||Carina II ST151|
|2S-ELU||1986||84.0 mm||90.0 mm||8.7:1||1,995 cc||120 PS (88 kW; 118 hp) at 5,400 rpm||173 N⋅m (128 lbf⋅ft) at 4,000 rpm||Camry/Vista (SV10)|
|2S-EL||1984–1986||84.0 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,995 cc||107 PS (79 kW; 106 hp) at 5,200 rpm||166–173 N⋅m (122–128 lbf⋅ft) at 4,000 rpm||Camry (SV11), EU|
Toyota Corona (ST151), NZ
|2S-ELU||1986||84.0 mm||90.0 mm||9:1||1,995 cc||98 hp (73 kW; 99 PS) at 5,400 rpm||160 N⋅m (120 lbf⋅ft) at 4,000 rpm||US|
|2S-E||1986||84.0 mm||90.0 mm||8.7:1||1,995 cc||100 PS (74 kW; 99 hp) at 5,400 rpm||161 N⋅m (119 lbf⋅ft) at 4,000 rpm||Camry SV11|
|3S-FC||1987–1991||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||9.8:1||1,998 cc||115 PS (85 kW; 113 hp) at 5,600 rpm
82 kW (111 PS; 110 hp) at 5,600 rpm (Aus)
|166 N⋅m (122 lbf⋅ft) at 3,200 rpm||Catalyzed|
Holden Apollo (JK/JL)
|3S-FE||1987–1990||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||9.8:1||1,998 cc||90 kW (122 PS; 121 hp) at 5,600 rpm||169 N⋅m (125 lbf⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Celica GT (US), Celica ZR (Japan, ST162)|
|3S-FE||1987–1994||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||9.8:1||1,998 cc||115 PS (85 kW; 113 hp) at 5,600 rpm||162 N⋅m (119 lbf⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Equipped with catalytic converter|
|3S-FE||1995–1998||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||9.8:1||1,998 cc||130 PS (96 kW; 128 hp) at 6,000 rpm||178 N⋅m (131 lbf⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Refined valve timing and ECU settings, introduced with Carina E (ST190) model|
|3S-FE||1998–2000||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||9.8:1||1,998 cc||94 kW (128 PS; 126 hp) at 6,000 rpm||178 N⋅m (131 lbf⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Slightly less power with better torque characteristics. Stricter pollution control. Introduced with the new Avensis (ST220) model|
|3S-FSE||2001–2003(?)||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||9.8:1||1,998 cc||110 kW (150 PS; 148 hp) at 6,000 rpm||192 N⋅m (142 lbf⋅ft) at 4,000 rpm||D-4 (Direct injection) Toyota Nadia, VVT-i|
|3S-GE||1985–1989||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||9.2:1||1,998 cc||103 kW (140 PS; 138 hp) at 6,200 rpm||175 N⋅m (129 lbf⋅ft) at 4,800 rpm||Celica 2.0 GT-i 16, GT-R, GT-S (ST162)|
|3S-GE||1989–1993||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||10.0:1||1,998 cc||115 kW (156 PS; 154 hp) at 6,600 rpm||186 N⋅m (137 lbf⋅ft) at 4,800 rpm||Celica 2.0 GT-i 16, GT-R (ST182/ST183), MR2 (SW20)|
|3S-GE||1994–1998||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||10.3:1||1,998 cc||132 kW (179 PS; 177 hp) at 7,000 rpm||192 N⋅m (142 lbf⋅ft) at 4,800 rpm||Celica GT, SS-II (ST202), MR2 (SW20)|
|3S-GE||1997–1998||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||11.0:1||1,998 cc||147 kW (200 PS; 197 hp) at 7,000 rpm||210 N⋅m (155 lbf⋅ft) at 6,000 rpm||Celica (ST202), MR2 (SW20)|
|3S-GE||1997–1998||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||10.5:1||1,998 cc||140 kW (190 PS; 188 hp) at 7,000 rpm||210 N⋅m (155 lbf⋅ft) at 6,000 rpm||RAV4 (SXA10), Caldina (ST210)|
|3S-GE||1997–2005||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||11.5:1||1,998 cc||156 kW (212 PS; 209 hp) at 7,500 rpm||220 N⋅m (162 lbf⋅ft)||Altezza, Caldina GT|
|3S-GT (503E)||1987–199?||89.0 mm||86.0 mm||7.0:1||2,140 cc||560 PS (412 kW; 552 hp) at 8,500 rpm||639 N⋅m (471 lb⋅ft) at 5,500 rpm||87C, 88C, Eagle HF89, Eagle Mk III|
|503E||1987–1989||89.0 mm||86.0 mm||7.0:1||2,140 cc||680 PS (500 kW; 671 hp) at 8,500 rpm||639 N⋅m (471 lb⋅ft) at 5,500 rpm||87C, 88C (Le Mans setup with CT26R turbocharger)|
|503E||1995–1996||89.0 mm||86.0 mm||7.0:1||2,140 cc||680 PS (500 kW; 671 hp) at 8,500 rpm||Unknown||Supra GT JZA80 (Le Mans setup, Garrett turbocharger with 55.9 mm restrictor)|
|503E||1997||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||7.0:1||1,998 cc||480 PS (353 kW; 473 hp) at 6,800 rpm||639 N⋅m (471 lb⋅ft) at 4,500 rpm||Supra GT JZA80 (JGTC setup with 45.3 mm restrictor)|
|3S-GTE||1986–1989||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||8.5:1||1,998 cc||185 PS (136 kW; 182 hp) at 6,000 rpm||250 N⋅m (184 lbf⋅ft) at 3,600 rpm||Celica GT-Four (ST165)|
|3S-GTE||1990–1993||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||8.8:1||1,998 cc||224 PS (165 kW; 221 hp) at 6,000 rpm||304 N⋅m (224 lbf⋅ft) at 3,200 rpm||Celica GT-Four (ST185), MR2 (SW20)|
|3S-GTE||1994–1999||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||8.5:1||1,998 cc||245 PS (180 kW; 242 hp) at 6,000 rpm||304 N⋅m (224 lbf⋅ft) at 4,000 rpm||Celica GT-Four (ST205), MR2 (SW20)|
|3S-GTE||1999–2007||86.0 mm||86.0 mm||9.0:1||1,998 cc||260 PS (191 kW; 256 hp) at 6,200 rpm||324 N⋅m (239 lbf⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Caldina GT-T (ST215w), Caldina GT-Four (ST246w)|
|4S-Fi||1987–1991||82.5 mm||86.0 mm||9.3:1||1,838 cc||105 PS (77 kW; 104 hp) at 5,600 rpm||149 N⋅m (110 lbf⋅ft) at 2,800 rpm||Single point fuel injection|
|4S-FE||1989–1998||82.5 mm||86.0 mm||9.5:1||1,838 cc||115 PS (85 kW; 113 hp) at 5,600 rpm||157 N⋅m (116 lbf⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Corona (ST170)|
|4S-FE||1995–1998||82.5 mm||86.0 mm||9.5:1||1,838 cc||125 PS (92 kW; 123 hp) at 6,000 rpm||162 N⋅m (119 lbf⋅ft) at 4,600 rpm||MKII/Chaser (SX80)|
Vista Etoile (SV30)
|5S-FE||1990–1992||87.0 mm||91.0 mm||9.5:1||2,164 cc||132 PS (97 kW; 130 hp) at 5,400 rpm||197 N⋅m (145 lb⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Celica ST184 (5th Gen) Australia, MR2 (SW21), Toyota Camry|
|5S-FE||1993–2001||87.0 mm||91.0 mm||9.5:1||2,164 cc||137 PS (101 kW; 135 hp) at 5,400 rpm||197 N⋅m (145 lb⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Celica ST204 (6th Gen) Australia, MR2 (SW21), Toyota Camry|
|5S-FE||1997–1999||87.0 mm||91.0 mm||Unknown||2,164 cc||135 PS (99 kW; 133 hp) at 5,200 rpm||199 N⋅m (147 lb⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Camry (4th Gen) U.S spec 1st semester styling|
|5S-FE||2000–2001||87.0 mm||91.0 mm||Unknown||2,164 cc||138 PS (101 kW; 136 hp) at 5,200 rpm||203 N⋅m (150 lb⋅ft) at 4,400 rpm||Camry (4th Gen) U.S spec 2nd semester styling|
The 1.8 L (1,832 cc) 1S is the first version of the S-series engine. It is a member of Toyota's Lasre engine family (Lightweight Advanced Super Response Engine). Bore and stroke are 80.5 x 90.0 mm. The engine was first seen in 1981, and was fitted to a wide range of Toyotas, in both RWD and FWD applications.
Original 1S engine, designed for longitudinal, rear-wheel-drive applications. Designated 1S-U with Japanese emissions controls.
- Production: July 1981 — unknown
- Displacement: 1832 cc
- Mounting: longitudinal
- Type: SOHC 8-valve
- Bore/stroke: 80.5 × 89.9 mm
- Compression ratio: 9.1
- 100 PS (74 kW) at 5,400 rpm / 152 N⋅m (112 lb⋅ft) at 3,400 rpm
Adaption of the 1S engine, designed for transverse, front-wheel-drive applications. Designated 1S-LU with Japanese emissions controls.
- Production: March 1982 — unknown
- Displacement: 1832 cc
- Mounting: transverse
- Type: SOHC 8-valve
- Bore/stroke: 80.5 × 89.9 mm
- Compression ratio: 9.1
- 100 PS (74 kW) at 5,400 rpm / 152 N⋅m (112 lb⋅ft) at 3,400 rpm
1S-iL (1S-iLU; 1S-i)Edit
Adaption of the 1S-L engine, with added central injection (Ci). Designated 1S-iLU with Japanese emissions controls.
Later versions renamed 1S-i. Sometimes labelled 1S-Ci in marketing material.
- Production: June 1984 — unknown
- Displacement: 1832 cc
- Mounting: transverse
- Type: SOHC 8-valve, central injection
- Bore/stroke: 80.5 × 89.9 mm
- Compression ratio: 9.1
- 85 PS (63 kW) at 5,200 rpm / 142 N⋅m (105 lb⋅ft) at 3,000 rpm
- 105 PS (77 kW) at 5,400 rpm / 157 N⋅m (116 lb⋅ft) at 3,000 rpm
- 105 PS (77 kW) at 5,400 rpm / 160 N⋅m (118 lb⋅ft) at 3,000 rpm
1S-EL (1S-ELU; 1S-E)Edit
Adaption of the 1S-L engine, with added multiport fuel injection. Designated 1S-ELU with Japanese emissions controls.
Later versions renamed 1S-E.
The 2S is a 2.0 L (1,995 cc) four-cylinder engine with an iron block and an alloy head. Bore and stroke are 84.0 x 90.0 mm. This was to be the last of the S engine family not to be equipped with twincams.
2S-E, 2S-EL, 2S-ELU, 2S-ELCEdit
The 2S-EL, 2S-ELU and 2S-ELC are the same as the 2S-E except they are transversely mounted (as fitted to the V10 Camry). The 2S-ELU has Japanese emission controls and the 2S-ELC has US emission controls.
The 3S is a 2.0 L (1,998 cc) inline-four engine with an iron block and an alloy head. Similar to the 2S engine, the bore was increased to 86.0 mm and the stroke was reduced to 86.0 mm, allowing for the fitment of larger valves and enabling higher power outputs. First introduced in May 1984, the 3S remained in production until 2007.
Two-barrel carburettor version of the 3S-FE. This engine is found in lower-specification variants of the 1986–1992 Toyota Camry and its Holden Apollo twin (SL and SLX versions). Power is 82 kW (111 PS) at 5,600 rpm, with max torque of 166 N⋅m (122 lb⋅ft) at 3,200 rpm.
The Toyota 3S-FE is a 16-valve 2.0 L twin camshaft, single cam gear engine built by Toyota from 1986 to 2000. European version produces 128 PS (94 kW)(126 hp) at 5,600 rpm and 179 Nm (132 ft-lbs) at 4,400 rpm. It is commonly used in the Camry 1987–1992 model, the Celica T160/T180/T200, Carina 1987–1992, Carina 1988–2001, Caldina 1992–2002, Carina ED 1990–1992 and E 1993–1998 models, Corona T170/T190 as well as Avensis 1997–2000 models and RAV4, 1994–2000 and Picnic/Ipsum 1996–2002. The 3S-FE was also used in some MR2 Mk2 cars due to its torque band being suitable for the automatic models. The 3S-FE is fitted with EFI. The 3S-FE engine is fitted with cast aluminum internals, whereas the 3S-GE/GELU engines have forged internals.
3SFSE was a direct injection engine with Toyota D4 system. A cam driven high pressure fuel pump is at the #4 end of the head. This engine was only released in Japan (some imported to Russia etc.), and used in Camry (Windom).
The Toyota 3S-GE (originally titled 3S-GELU in transversely-mounted applications with Japanese emission controls), is an in-line 4 cylinder engine in the S engine family, manufactured by Toyota and designed in conjunction with Yamaha. While the block is iron, the cylinder head is made of aluminium alloy. The pent-roof combustion chambers are complemented by a cross-flow intake and exhaust layout. The spark plug is located in the center of the combustion chamber. The firing order is 1-3-4-2, with cylinder number 1 adjacent to the timing belt. The 3S-GE was designed to be light, the first iteration 3S-GELU weighing in at a low 143 kg (315 lb).
The forged crankshaft, located within the crankcase, rotates on five aluminium alloy bearings and is balanced by eight weights. Oil holes are located in the middle of the crankshaft to provide oil to the connecting rods, bearing, pistons and other moving components. The intake manifold has four independent ports and benefits from inertia build up to improve engine torque at low and medium speeds.
A single timing belt drives the intake and exhaust camshaft. The cam journals are supported on five points between the valve lifters of each cylinder and on the front of the cylinder head, and are lubricated by an oiler port located in the middle of the camshaft.
The pistons are made from an aluminium alloy, designed to withstand high temperatures. An indentation is incorporated into the piston head to prevent the pistons from hitting the valves, should the timing belt break (this is not true of the later BEAMS - an acronym which stands for Breakthrough Engine with Advanced Mechanism System - motors). This is commonly referred to as a "non-interference" engine. Piston pins holding the pistons in place are locked by snap rings. The "Outer Shim Type System" allows for the replacement of the shims without the need to remove the camshaft. To adjust the valve clearance, adjust the shims above the valve lifters.
The first compression ring and the oil ring are made of steel, the second compression ring is made of cast iron. Compression rings 1 and 2 prevent exhaust leakage from the combustion chamber while the oil ring works to clear oil off the cylinder walls, preventing excessive oil from entering the combustion chamber. An oil pan baffle is used to ensure that there is sufficient oil available in the oil pan.
There are five generations of the 3S-GE, which were used in the Toyota Celica, MR2, Caldina, RAV4, and Altezza. All 3S-GE engines had a displacement of 2.0 L (1,998 cc). Additionally, the turbocharged 3S-GTE engines are based on the 3S-GE platform.
The first-generation 3S-GE was produced from May 1984 to 1989, arriving in both North American versions, as well as In Japan as a second variation. The North American engine was slightly less powerful, producing around 135 bhp (101 kW). This engine was the only 3S-GE to come to North America, in the Celica GT-S (ST162). Among other things, the Japanese market version sported a more aggressive ECU and lacked the EGR valve system, pushing the output to somewhere around 160 PS (118 kW) at 6,400 rpm and 19.0 kg⋅m (186 N⋅m) of torque. The engine was originally available in particular in the Toyota Camry/Vista Twin Cam 2000 (3S-GELU for V10s, 3S-GE for V20s) and Toyota Corona *T150 (limited chassis version - ST162 with 3S-GELU).
The second generation was produced from 1990 to 1993, receiving a slight boost in output to 165 PS (121 kW), 156 PS (115 kW) in European markets. Peak torque went to 19.5 kg⋅m (191 N⋅m). It also proved to be a slightly more reliable engine. The second generation also did away with the T-VIS system, which was replaced by the ACIS (Acoustic Control Induction System), proving to be much more efficient. T-VIS was, however, retained on the second-generation 3S-GTE, the turbocharged counterpart.
The third-generation 3S-GE was produced from 1994 to 1999. Power output for the Japanese market was increased to 180 PS (132 kW; 178 hp) as the compression ratio was increased to 10.3:1, while motors for other markets received a minor revision in 1996 for emissions (EGR) which reduced power output slightly to 170 PS (125 kW; 168 hp) at 7,000 rpm. Torque remains the same for both at 19.5 kg⋅m (191 N⋅m).
The fourth-generation 3S-GE, also known as the 'Red Top BEAMS' 3S-GE began production in 1997. BEAMS is an acronym which stands for Breakthrough Engine with Advanced Mechanism System.
The first version was equipped with VVT-i and produced 200 PS (147 kW; 197 hp) at 7,000 rpm when coupled to a manual transmission. The automatic version produced 190 PS (140 kW; 187 bhp) at 7000 rpm; this is believed to be an ECU restriction implemented by Toyota due to gearbox limitations. It was available in a few models sold only in Japan: the MR2 G and G-Limited, the Celica ST202 SS-II and SS-III and the Caldina.
The second version generation 4 3S-GE, the 'Grey Top BEAMS' 3S-GE, was an available engine option in the RAV4 and second-generation Caldina Active Sports GT in Japan. Even though the valve cover on this engine is black, it is referred to as the "Grey Top", taking its name from the grey intake plenum colouring. This naming is as such to differentiate it from the fifth-generation Dual-VVTi "Black Top" in the Altezza. Power output is 180 PS (132 kW; 178 hp) at 6,600 rpm in the RAV4 and 190 PS (140 kW; 187 hp) in the Caldina GT. The mechanical differences between the Red Top and Grey Top is the headers and the ECU. Wiring is identical.
Casting provisions exist in the heads for Exhaust VVT solenoid, and RWD water gallery is open, behind the alternator mount. Rear oil drain at the back of the head is in a different position.
Gen 4 also runs a manual throttle body.
This engine was used in some TTE WRC Corollas (modified for Turbo).
In 1998, the fifth and final version of the 3S-GE was released, found only in the Japanese-delivered Altezza RS200. The 'Black Top' as it came to be referred to as, was fitted with a dual VVT-i system that adjusted timing on both intake and exhaust camshafts and came in two different spec levels dependent on which transmission it was coupled to.
Gen 5 uses electronic controlled throttle with cable (semi-drive by wire), so no idle speed controller is required. A returnless fuel rail is also used.
The MT version that came equipped with the J160 6-speed manual transmission featured larger diameter titanium intake valves measuring 35mm, larger exhaust valves measuring 29.5mm also made from titanium, a larger 33mm bucket and a compression ratio of 11.5:1. It made 210 PS (154 kW; 207 hp) at 7,600 rpm and 22.0 kg⋅m (216 N⋅m) at 6,400 rpm.
Compared to the MT version, the 5-speed AT version came equipped with the A650E 5Super ECT (with manual shift mode) automatic transmission and had a lower compression ratio of 11.1:1, a less aggressive cam profile, smaller steel-alloy valves and smaller 31mm buckets. This engine made 200 PS (147 kW; 197 hp) at 7,000 rpm and 22.0 kg⋅m (216 N⋅m) at a considerably lower 4,800 rpm. Externally, the AT model can be identified by differences in the wiring loom and the lack of an acoustic blanket on the intake plenum.
|Gen 1||Gen 2||Gen 3||Gen 4||Gen 5 AT||Gen 5 MT|
|Capacity||1,998 cc (2.0 L)|
|Bore x Stroke||86 mm (3.39 in) x 86 mm (3.39 in)|
|Variable Performance Mechanism||T-VIS||ACIS||VVT-i||Dual VVT-i|
|Intake Valve Diameter||33.5 mm (1.32 in)||34.5 mm (1.36 in)||34.5 mm (1.36 in)||35 mm (1.38 in)|
|Exhaust Valve Diameter||29.0 mm (1.14 in)||29.5 mm (1.16 in)||29.5 mm (1.16 in)||29.5 mm (1.16 in)|
|Included Valve Angle||25 °||22.5 °|
The 3S-GTE is an in-line 4-cylinder 1,998 cc (2.0 L; 121.9 cu in) engine from Toyota, based on the 3S-GE with the addition of under piston oil squirters and a reduced compression ratio to accommodate the addition of a turbocharger.
There are four generations of this engine, which started manufacture in 1986 and was built until 2007. The turbochargers used in the 3S-GTE engines are Toyota designs and use an internal wastegate design. Depending on where the engine was intended to be sold the exhaust turbine is either ceramic (Japan) or steel (US and Australia). It was fitted to the MR2(North America and Japan only. There is no official MR2 for the European market with this engine.), Toyota Celica GT-Four, and the Caldina GT-T and GT-Four.
|4||1997–2001||Caldina ST215 (GT-T)||260 PS (191 kW; 256 hp) @ 6200 rpm||324 N⋅m (239 lbf⋅ft) @ 4400 rpm|
|4.5||2002–2007||Caldina ST246 (GT-Four)||260 PS (191 kW; 256 hp) @ 6200 rpm||324 N⋅m (239 lbf⋅ft) @ 4400 rpm|
Its cylinders are numbered 1-2-3-4, cylinder number 1 is beside the timing belt. The Dual Over Head Cam (DOHC) 16-valve cylinder head designed by Yamaha is made of aluminum alloy. The pent-roof combustion chambers are complemented by a cross flow intake and exhaust layout. Spark plugs are located in the middle of the combustion chambers. A distributor based system is used to fire the cylinders in a 1-3-4-2 order.
The crankshaft, located within the crankcase, rotates on five aluminum alloy bearings and is balanced by eight weights. Oil holes are located in the middle of the crankshaft to provide oil to the connecting rods, bearing, pistons and various other components.
A single timing belt drives the intake and exhaust camshaft along with the oil and water pumps. The cam journal is supported on 5 points between the valve lifters of each cylinder and on the front of the cylinder head. The cam journals are lubricated by oiler port located in the middle of the camshaft. To adjust the valve clearance in the first two generations, a shim over bucket system is employed. In the following generations a shim under bucket system is used.
The pistons are made from an aluminum alloy designed to withstand high temperatures. An indentation is incorporated into the pistons to prevent the pistons from hitting the valves if the timing belt breaks. Piston pins holding the pistons in place are locked by snap rings.
The first compression ring and the oil ring is made of steel, the second compression ring is made of cast iron. Compression ring 1 and 2, prevents gas leakages from the combustion chamber while the oil ring works to clear oil off the cylinder walls, preventing any excessive oil from entering the combustion chamber.
The first-generation Toyota CT26 utilized a single entry turbine housing and a single wastegate port design. It was fitted to the first generation Toyota Celica GT-Four (ST165). The intake charge was cooled by a water-to-air intercooler and the intake manifold design is Toyota's T-VIS. It has 8 independent ports and benefits from the inertia build up to improve engine torque at low and medium speeds by closing 4 ports below a certain RPM and throttle position to increase air speed and maximize fuel atomization and opening all 8 at higher engine loads for better air volume. Air metering is through an air flow meter and there is no factory BPV/BOV in this generation. Fuel delivery is through 430 cc injectors while air is fed through a 55 mm (2.2 in) throttle body and 7.15 mm (0.281 in) intake and exhaust valve lift. Compression ratio is 8.5:1 and produces 182–190 hp (136–142 kW; 185–193 PS) and 190 lb⋅ft (258 N⋅m) with a factory 8-9 psi of boost. Fuel cut is at 12 psi.
The second-generation Toyota CT26 used a twin entry turbine housing with dual wastegate ports. It was fitted to the second generation Toyota Celica GT-Four (ST185) as well as the Toyota MR2 Turbo (SW20). The intake charge is cooled by an air-to-air intercooler either top-mounted in the Celica or side-mounted in the MR2. The rally homologation Celica (known as GT-Four RC in Japan, Group A Rallye in Australia, or Carlos Sainz Limited Edition in Europe) used a top-mounted water-to-air intercooler and is distinguished by a hood vent rather than a hood scoop as found in the non-homologation ST185s. This generation retains the T-VIS intake manifold and the Air Flow Meter. A factory BPV is included in the SW20 MR2 Turbo but not on the Celicas. Compression ratio is 8.8:1 and produces 200–232 hp (149–173 kW; 203–235 PS) and 200–224 lb⋅ft (271–304 N⋅m). This generation retains the injector size and throttle body size from the previous generation. However, boost is increased to 10-11 psi in the ST185 and MR2 while it is increased to 16 psi in the ST185RC. Intake and exhaust valve lift is significantly increased to 8.2 mm (0.32 in).
The third-generation engine uses the (enthusiast-dubbed) Toyota CT20b turbo, which was of the same design as the second-generation but with a slightly improved turbine housing and larger compressor wheel. A factory BPV is installed on all applications. The intake charge is cooled by a water-to-air top-mounted intercooler similar in shape to the ST185RC WTA. One can tell the difference as the ST205 WTA is black while the ST185 WTA is silver with a black centre. This generation does away with T-VIS and uses a normal 4 runner intake with the same port shape and size as the NA engine (but with larger injector holes for side feed). The Air Flow Meter is also removed in favor of a MAP sensing system (prior generations used a MAP sensor only for the purpose of the factory boost gauge and determining overboost fuel cut). Various increases included injector size (540 cc), boost (13 psi), overboost fuel cut limit (18 psi), intake cam lift (8.7 mm [0.34 in]), throttle body size (60 mm [2.4 in]), and a 10 mm (0.39 in) increase in exhaust ports. Exhaust valve lift is retained at 8.2 mm (0.32 in). In late 1997, the block casting was revised with added support around the head to prevent block cracking problems. The CT20b turbo found in this generation is backwards compatible with the second generation motors, however not the first generation. Further improvements include a factory oil catch can. Compression is reduced down to 8.5:1 however power is improved to 245–255 PS (180–188 kW; 242–252 hp) and 304 N⋅m (224 lbf⋅ft).
The fourth-generation engine uses a proprietary CT15B turbocharger. This generation was used in the Toyota Caldina GT-T AWD Wagon (ST215). The exhaust housing is actually cast into the cylinder exhaust manifold, rather than the normal practice of a separate turbine housing after the cylinder exhaust manifold. Due to this, the CT15 is backwards compatible with the third-generation 3S-GTE cylinder head only, not either the first or second generation. Intake charge was cooled by an air-to-air top-mounted intercooler fed through a new side-feed intake manifold. This generation utilizes a coil-on-plug ignition system and 550 cc injectors. Boost remains at 13-14 psi, however overboost fuel cut is increased to 21 psi. Compression is increased to 9:1 and produces 260 PS (191 kW; 256 hp) and 324 N⋅m (239 lbf⋅ft).
The fifth-generation engine uses the same turbo as the fourth generation model. This generation was used in the Toyota Caldina GT-T AWD Wagon (ST246). There are only minor differences to this engine compared to the previous version and due to only limited markets receiving the ST246, very little is known and very few are aware of the engine. Differences include longer of the injectors to be closer to the intake ports. The intake manifold returns to a center-feed type fed by an air-to-air top-mounted intercooler. This intercooler is slightly smaller than the previous generation and is oriented slightly different than any of the previous generations. It is tilted more towards the front of the car. The coil-on-plug ignition is different in this generation and it is not compatible with the ST215 ECU. The valve cover is different as for the first time in the 3S-GTE series as the oil filler hole is on top of the exhaust camshaft instead of the intake. Other differences include the first time that there is no oil cooler in this generation as well as OBD2 diagnostics. Despite the downsize in various components of this generation, power is retained at 260 PS (191 kW; 256 hp) and 324 N⋅m (239 lbf⋅ft).
|Gen 1||Gen 2||Gen 3||Gen 4||Gen 4.5|
|Capacity||1,998 cc (2.0 L; 121.9 cu in)|
|Bore x Stroke||86 mm × 86 mm (3.39 in × 3.39 in)|
|Variable Performance Mechanism||T-VIS||Traditional|
|Valve Material||Steel-Alloy||Heat-Treated Steel with Nitride|
|Intake Valve Diameter||33.5 mm (1.32 in)|
|Exhaust Valve Diameter||29.0 mm (1.14 in)|
|Intake Valve Lift||7.15 mm (0.281 in)||8.2 mm (0.32 in)||8.7 mm (0.34 in)||8.75 mm (0.344 in)||8.4 mm (0.33 in)|
|Exhaust Valve Lift||7.15 mm (0.281 in)||8.2 mm (0.32 in)||8.2 mm (0.32 in)|
|Injector Size||Top-Feed 430 cc||Side-Feed 430 cc||Side-Feed 540 cc||Top-Feed 540 cc||Extended length Top-Feed 540 cc|
|Turbo (All Single Turbo)||Single-Entry CT26||Dual-Entry CT26||Dual-Entry "CT20b"||Cast-in-manifold Single-Entry CT15B|
|Intercooler||WTA TMIC||ATA TMIC/SMIC (ST185RC - WTA)||WTA TMIC/SMIC||ATA TMIC|
|Factory Boost||8–9 psi (0.55–0.62 bar)||10–11 psi (0.69–0.76 bar)||13 psi (0.90 bar)|
|Fuel Cut||12 psi (0.83 bar); ST185RC - 16 psi (1.1 bar)||18 psi (1.2 bar)||21 psi (1.4 bar)|
The 503E was used to power a number of Toyota Sports cars, including the Toyota 88C Group C entry and the All American Racers-built Eagle HF89/HF90 and Eagle MkIII IMSA Grand Touring Prototypes. - It was hand-built by Toyota Racing Development in Torrance, California and produced up to 800 horsepower. The 3SGTE was later based on its design. They are similar engines, though not identical.
The 4S is a 1.8 L (1,838 cc), a narrower bore version of the 3S (82.5 x 86.0 mm). This was essentially a multi-valve, twin cam replacement for the 1.8-litre 1S series, with parallel differences as those between the 2S and 3S. There were both 4S-Fi (central point fuel injection) and 4S-FE (multi-point fuel injection) versions.
The 5S engine was essentially the same basic design as the 3S, but features a slightly increased bore and an increased stroke (87.1 x 90.9 mm). The total displacement was thus increased to 2.2 L (2,164 cc). It was used in the fifth- and sixth-generation Celica, the second-generation MR2, the third- and fourth-generation Camry, as well as the first-generation Camry Solara. Like the 3S, the 5S is of a non-interference design to prevent the pistons from striking the valves in case of a timing belt failure.
The 5S-FE was available in several variations each being distinguished by valve cover design. The first generation, introduced in the 1990–92 Celica GT/GT-S and MR2, had a power rating of 130 hp and 144 lbs-ft/torque. The second generation was introduced in 1993 with the fifth generation (ST184) Celica, and continued through the sixth generation (ST204) Celica. The second generation was also used in the MR2 (SW21) and Camry/Scepter (XV10) series and had a power output of 135 hp and 145 lbs-ft/torque. It had slightly less aggressive cams, no cold start injector, a knock sensor, and more aggressive tuning to give it slightly more power. In states that had adopted California emission standards the 5S-FE was rated at 130 hp and 145 lbs-ft/torque due mainly to emission equipment used to meet those emission regulations. The third generation was the last 5S-FE engine produced and was used in the 1997–01 Camry XV20 and 1999–01 Camry Solara; however, from 1996 onward, the engine received a crank angle sensor instead of a cam angle sensor for a smoother idle. From 1997 to 1999 the engine produced 133 hp at 5,200 rpm and 147 lbs-ft/torque at 4,400 rpm. From 2000 to 2001, the engine received modest improvements to increase power output to 136 hp at 5,200 rpm and 150 lbs-ft/torque at 4,400 rpm. The 5S-FE was replaced in all applications by the 2.4 L 2AZ-FE.
California specification 1994-1996 5S-FEs in the Celica and Camry used air-assisted, 250 cc injectors, and sequential fuel injection for reduced emissions over the grouped (2+2) firing scheme. The 1994-1995 MR2 did not receive this change, nor did Camrys/Celicas in federal emissions states.
Camry 5S-FEs have a counter-rotating balance shaft assembly to reduce noise, vibration, and harshness. They reduce the 2nd order vibrations common to 4-cylinder engines by spinning at double the crankshaft speed. The 1994-1999 Celica and 1991-1995 MR2 5S-FEs lack these balance shafts, so any 5S-FE engine with balance shafts likely came from a Camry.
In 1997, for the fourth generation Camry, the 5S-FE was updated for the last time. This engine received a direct ignition system with external camshaft and crankshaft sensors. This system used a waste-spark design, and the coils had integrated igniters. The engine did not use a typical coil-on-plug design, but rather two coil+igniter assemblies mounted near cylinder four, and provided spark via normal high-tension cords (spark plug wires). This change means that the 1997-01 Camry 5S-FE has a blocked off distributor mounting hole and could be used with older 5S-FEs without swapping cylinder heads.
The 1997-99 Camry 5S-FE continued with the air-assisted, 250 cc injectors. The Camry 5S-FE also had a factory 4-to-1 exhaust design - in Federal form, it had no pre-catalyst, although the California version did replace the collector design of the Federal version with a warm-up pre-catalyst for reduced cold start emissions.
For 2000 Toyota removed the air-assisted injectors and moved to superfine atomization (~50 micrometers), 12-hole, 235 cc injectors made by Denso. They are of a different design, and required a change in the cylinder head casting.
For 2001 Toyota started fitting factory MLS (multi-layer steel) head gaskets and other metal gaskets layered with Viton to engines, including the 5S-FE. MLS head gaskets require cylinder head and cylinder block resurfacing on older engines to ensure proper sealing; consequently, the MLS head gasket did not supersede the old composite head gasket.
The 1994-99 Celica 5S-FE was not updated with these changes, and continued to use a distributor and the older electronic control system and injectors. Any used engine marked as a 1997-01 Camry 5S-FE with a distributor is a Celica 5S-FE or older Camry 5S-FE.
The 5S-FE has a 9.5:1 compression ratio.
|1990–92||130 bhp (97 kW) at 5,400 rpm||144 lb⋅ft (195 N⋅m) at 4,400 rpm|
|1993–96||135 bhp (101 kW) at 5,400 rpm||145 lb⋅ft (197 N⋅m) at 4,400 rpm|
|1997–99||133 bhp (99 kW) at 5,400 rpm||147 lb⋅ft (199 N⋅m) at 4,400 rpm|
|2000–01||136 bhp (101 kW) at 5,400 rpm||150 lb⋅ft (203 N⋅m) at 4,400 rpm|
Models with this engine:
- ST204 (US Generation 6 Celica GT)
- ST184 (US Generation 5 Celica GT, GT-S and SX. Australian Generation 5 Celica SX)
- SW21 (US Generation 2 MR2 N/A)
- SXV10 (Camry 1992–96)
- SXV20 (Camry 1997–01)
- Büschi, Hans-Ulrich, ed. (March 10, 1983). "Automobil Revue '83". 78. Berne, Switzerland: Hallwag, AG: 526. ISBN 3-444-06065-3. Cite journal requires
- Corona (brochure), New Zealand: Toyota New Zealand Limited, May 1986, p. 11, SB004
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- Mastrostefano, Raffaele, ed. (1990). Quattroruote: Tutte le Auto del Mondo 1990 (in Italian). Milano: Editoriale Domus S.p.A. p. 337.
- Tutte le Auto del Mondo 1990, p. 1033
- Yamaguchi, Jack K. (1985). Lösch, Annamaria (ed.). Lucrative Contraction. World Cars 1985. Pelham, NY: The Automobile Club of Italy/Herald Books. p. 52. ISBN 0-910714-17-7.
- All About the Toyota Twin Cam (2nd ed.). Tokyo, Japan: Toyota Motor Company. 1984. p. 17.
- All About the Toyota Twin Cam (2nd ed.). Tokyo, Japan: Toyota Motor Company. 1984. p. 16.
- Tekniikan Maailma magazine (in Finnish) (#13). 1989. Missing or empty
- Doig, Richard. "3S-GTE Comparison Table". Retrieved 2016-02-24.
- "Toyota 3S-GTE Engine". JDM Spec Engines. Retrieved 2016-02-24.
- Johnson, Erik (November 2008). "Toyota Camry CNG Hybrid Concept - Auto Shows". Car and Driver. Hachette Filipacchi Media. Retrieved 2010-06-15.