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TUL: 5746 E Apache St. Tulsa, OK 74115
FXE: 2199 NW 53rd Street Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309

Part#: 406610-0005






Core: $2000

AeroForce by Hartzell Engine Tech produces aircraft turbocharger components on advanced CNC equipment, inspects them using precision Coordinate Measuring Machines (CMMs), and every assembly is accurately balanced using high-speed balancing equipment, capable of balancing to speeds in excess of 100,000 rpm. There is an application for nearly any size and performance requirement, spanning the engine range from the Rotax 914 to the largest big bore Continentals and Lycomings used in pressurized aircraft.

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  • 406610-0005-CORE: Core Charge - 406610-0005

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As a Hartzell Aviation company, when you buy from QAA, you receive factory direct pricing!


Alternate Part Numbers: C295001-0101

Engine Applications

PLANE: Cessna Aircraft Textron Aviation Inc

MODEL: C210L,M,N 1972 – 1984 (Vitatoe Aviation SA02918CH Pending)



400 series turbochargers do not incorporate seals in the center housing where the oil is located. They do incorporate small piston rings on the shaft that, along with the gas pressures pushing in, help prevent the oil from coming out. Until there is a varnish built up on the shaft and housing, a new turbocharger will leak oil. This oil seepage may last up to 10 hours but typically is gone within a couple hours of run time. Once the turbo is installed and pre-lubed, run the engine at normal operation to help “seat” the piston rings and build up the protective coat of varnish.

First, all work should be accomplished IAW the applicable engine and/or aircraft maintenance manual.

Pre-oiling should be accomplished at installation or any time the turbocharger oil system is disassembled for any reason. Pre-oiling insures there will be adequate oil flow at the turbocharger bearings to support the shaft load at initial start-up. Just like a crank or camshaft bearing, we do not want to “start” the turbocharger with dry bearings. Once a turbocharger bearing is compromised due to lack of lubrication, turbocharger life will be diminished. Pre-oiling instructions can be found under the turbocharger Installation Instructions on the website.

Yes, the compressor and exhaust housings are factory set at a pre-determined position, many times for shipping purposes. The housings can be re-aligned at installation to fit the engine installation. The alignment procedure can be found under the turbocharger Installation Instructions on the website.

Disconnect and cap the oil lines to and from the wastegate assembly. With slow, steady air pressure applied, the butterfly valve should move smoothly from its full open to full closed position. When the airflow is released the butterfly valve should return to the full open position smoothly. Look for sticking or jumpy movement of the butterfly valve.

The age old lubricant is a product called Mouse Milk which can be purchased through most aviation product distributors.

Yes, in most cases controllers will have a small amount of adjustment Available to “fine tune” the turbocharger system. Adjustment should be accomplished IAW the engine and/or aircraft maintenance manual. Be aware that over adjusting may render the component beyond field recovery which may require the unit be returned to a certified component shop for re-certification.


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