Sounds right but if you go to a good parts store they should have a ngk book behind the counter and it will show the designator breakdown.clownhair said:what would 1 step colder plug be? The stock plug is a NGK pfr6t10g. The NGK website says a standard copper replacement for the redline is BKR6ES so do I need bkr5es then?
clownhair, I would recommend removing the stockclownhair said:what would 1 step colder plug be? The stock plug is a NGK pfr6t10g. The NGK website says a standard copper replacement for the redline is BKR6ES so do I need bkr5es then?
I just looked it up, seems NGKs run backwards so the colder plug is going to be a 7SFPH said:clownhair, I would recommend removing the stock
Platinum Sparkplugs and installing a set of the NGK V-Groove BKR5E Copper Sparkplug which is one range colder and instead of using the stock .040 gap, I would regap the new plugs at .035.
Hope this helps, as not only will you have lower cylinder temps, but this plug will also help in eliminating any excessive knock retard at wide open throttle.
Forced Air Induction Engines "Do Not" like the excessive heat increases that Platinum or Iridium Type Sparkplugs create with running higher boost levels.
99% of all Supercharged Engine Enthusiast run a Colder Copper Core, Copper Tipped Sparkplug to enhance the engines performance at wide open throttle.
Hmm this is weird, I just picked up a set of (BKR7E)'s "V-Power" and they dont look very copper to me... Plus the stock gap appears to be .035 already... Do I not have the right plug?SFPH said:You are correct. The sparkplug in a V-Groove Copper Tipped would be a ( NGK V-Groove BKR7E )
where did you get them from man?tlake84 said:Yes, infact here is the same plugs that I have. http://www.ngksparkplugs.com/apps/car_truck_suv/partcloseup.asp?stocknumber=6962&partnumber=BKR7E