Mk6 gti vacuum pump

Mk6 gti vacuum pump DEFAULT

Volkswagen Golf VI 2.0T Engine Vacuum System Parts

Vapor Canister Check Valve - Kit

Includes 3 hoses, connects to valve cover. Commonly called "Purge Valve" or "N80 Valve."

Brand:
NFIS Original Equipment - Corporate Logo
ES#:
4007291
Mfg#:
06J133781CE

$83.15

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Vacuum Pump

Generates vacuum when under positive pressure For vehicles with CBFA engine code with production date up to 05/31/2012 only. Also fits vehicles with CCTA engine code.

Brand:
Genuine Volkswagen Audi - Corporate Logo
ES#:
2143491
Mfg#:
06H145100AK

17% off MSRP$478.33 $397.53

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Vapor Canister Check Valve - Kit

Includes 3 hoses, connects to valve cover. Commonly called "Purge Valve" or "N80 Valve."

Brand:
Genuine Volkswagen Audi - Corporate Logo
ES#:
2644257
Mfg#:
06J133781CE

25% off MSRP$186.67 $139.95

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on orders $49 and up

Vacuum Pump

Generates vacuum when under positive pressure For vehicles with CBFA engine code with production date up to 05/31/2012 only. Also fits vehicles with CCTA engine code.

Brand:
Pierburg - Corporate Logo
ES#:
3172488
Mfg#:
06H145100AD

$244.95

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on orders $49 and up

Vapor Canister Check Valve - Kit

Includes 3 hoses, connects to valve cover. Commonly called "Purge Valve" or "N80 Valve."

Brand:
Hamburg Tech - Corporate Logo
ES#:
4339559
Mfg#:
06J133781CE

$69.35

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on orders $49 and up

Vacuum System Repair Kit

Kit includes vacuum T fittings, vacuum line, and one way check valve

Brand:
Assembled By ECS - Corporate Logo
ES#:
2515457
Mfg#:
51731257971KT
ON SALE!

$44.93 $42.68

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Vacuum Hose (3.5x7.5) - 1 Meter

Used in many locations on the engine

Brand:
Rein - Corporate Logo
ES#:
2593473
Mfg#:
11727545323

$7.58

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Vacuum System Repair Kit

Restore engine performance with this new kit

Brand:
Genuine Volkswagen Audi - Corporate Logo
ES#:
279586
Mfg#:
06A198011B

21% off MSRP$113.33 $89.95

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Vacuum Pump Gasket

Recommended to be replaced when replacing vacuum pump. For vehicles with CBFA engine code and production date from 06/01/2012 only

Brand:
Genuine Volkswagen Audi - Corporate Logo
ES#:
281327
Mfg#:
06H103121J

24% off MSRP$7.84 $5.95

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Solenoid Valve - Priced Each

Common cure for DTC P0441 Intake flap control solenoid

Brand:
Pierburg - Corporate Logo
ES#:
2575254
Mfg#:
037906283C

Vacuum Pump

Generates vacuum when under positive pressure For vehicles with CBFA engine code with production date up to 05/31/2012 only. Also fits vehicles with CCTA engine code.

Brand:
Borsehung - Corporate Logo
ES#:
3537312
Mfg#:
06H145100AK

Vacuum Pump Gasket

Recommended to be replaced when replacing vacuum pump. For vehicles with a CBFA engine code up to build date 05/31/2012, fits all vehicles with CCTA engine code

Brand:
Genuine Volkswagen Audi - Corporate Logo
ES#:
281326
Mfg#:
06H103121F

30% off MSRP$8.48 $5.95

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on orders $49 and up

Solenoid Valve - Priced Each

Common cure for DTC P0441 Intake flap control solenoid

Brand:
Genuine Volkswagen Audi - Corporate Logo
ES#:
274849
Mfg#:
037906283C

33% off MSRP$173.33 $116.63

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80 Piece Vacuum Cap Assortment

Great for capping unused vacuum lines.

Brand:
Titan - Corporate Logo
ES#:
3613632
Mfg#:
TIT45252

$14.95

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Solenoid Valve - Priced Each

Control valve for the flaps inside the intake manifold Replacement for manfiold 06J133201BH only

Brand:
Genuine Volkswagen Audi - Corporate Logo
ES#:
2539575
Mfg#:
06H906283B

Solenoid Valve - Priced Each

Control valve for the flaps inside the intake manifold Replacement for manfiold 06J133201BH only

Brand:
Hamburg Tech - Corporate Logo
ES#:
3478630
Mfg#:
06H906283B
Sours: https://www.ecstuning.com/Volkswagen-Golf_VI--2.0T/Engine/Vacuum_System/

Product Details

Details

  • SKU: CP040521
  • Removed from: 2012 VW Jetta GLI 2.0T
  • Manufacturer Part Number: 06H 145 100 AK
  • May fit: Eos 09-11
    Passat 08-10
    CC 09-12
    Golf/GTI 08-12
    CC 09-15
    Jetta 09-13
    Tiguan 09-14
    Audi A3 08-13
    Beetle 12-14
  • Notes: For 2.0T TSI models only
  • Engine code: CCTA CBFA
  • Brand: Volkswagen
  • Part Brand: Genuine Original Equipment VW / Audi OE Used Part
  • Condition: Used
  • Warranty: Yes
  • Tested: Cleaned, Inspected, Tested & Guaranteed
  • Car code: 12GLI
  • SKU: CP040521
  • Removed from: 2012 VW Jetta GLI 2.0T
  • Manufacturer Part Number: 06H 145 100 AK
  • May fit: Eos 09-11
    Passat 08-10
    CC 09-12
    Golf/GTI 08-12
    CC 09-15
    Jetta 09-13
    Tiguan 09-14
    Audi A3 08-13
    Beetle 12-14
  • Notes: For 2.0T TSI models only
  • Engine code: CCTA CBFA
  • Brand: Volkswagen
  • Part Brand: Genuine Original Equipment VW / Audi OE Used Part
  • Condition: Used
  • Warranty: Yes
  • Tested: Cleaned, Inspected, Tested & Guaranteed
  • Car code: 12GLI
Sours: https://carparts4sale.com/brake-vacuum-pump-vw-jetta-golf-gti-mk5-mk6-passat-20t-tsi-ccta-06h-145-100-ak-cp040521
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Vacuum Pump Gasket for 2.0T TSI

Vehicle Application Data
MakeModelEngine
AudiAudi A3 8P 2006-20082.0 Turbo TSI
AudiAudi A3 8P 2009-20132.0 Turbo TSI
Volkswagen2009-2011 Tiguan 12.0 Turbo TSI
Volkswagen2009-2012 CC2.0T TSI
Volkswagen2010-2014 Sportwagen2.0 Turbo TSI
Volkswagen2012-2017 Beetle2.0T TSI
Volkswagen2012-2018 Tiguan 22.0 Turbo TSI
Volkswagen2013-2017 CC2.0T TSI
VolkswagenB6 Passat 2006-20102.0T TSI
VolkswagenMK5 GTI 2006-20092.0 Turbo TSI
VolkswagenMK5 Jetta (2005.5-2010)2.0T TSI
VolkswagenMK6 GLI (2011-2014)2.0T TSI
VolkswagenMK6 GTI 2010-20142.0T TSI
VolkswagenMK6 Jetta (2011-2014)2.0T TSI
VolkswagenSportwagen 20092.0 Turbo TSI
VolkswagenVW Eos Parts2.0T TSI
Sours: https://www.shopdap.com/06h-103-121-f.html

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Sours: https://shop.advanceautoparts.com/find/volkswagen-gti-power-brake-booster-vacuum-pump-seal

Vacuum mk6 pump gti

How To Replace Or Reseal The Brake Vacuum Pump On An MK5 Volkswagen Golf GTI

The brake vacuum pump on the MK5 GTI (or any car with the TSI motor) is prone to failure. The main point of failure is a leaking gasket which causes a vacuum leak and directly affects braking performance. Luckily, replacement of the pump or just the seal is a straightforward process that anyone can tackle. Charles (HumbleMechanic) Sanville explains how the system works and demonstrates just how easy it is to do yourself. 

Tools needed to replace or reseal your Brake Vacuum Pump:

Parts needed to replace or reseal your Brake Vacuum Pump:

Steps to replace or reseal your Brake Vacuum Pump:

Step 1: Remove Screws from Vacuum Pump

The brake vacuum pump is held in place by three T30 Torx screws. Two on the top side of the pump, and one on the underside. The one located on the underside also fastens a bracket to the pump. Use caution working around the coolant hose just forward of the pump. It's fragile, and if the car is warm, you can end up being scalded by hot coolant. 

Brake-Vacuum-Pump-Coolant-Hose

Brake-Vacuum-Pump-T30

Step 2: Disconnect Brake Booster Hose

The brake vacuum pump has only one hose connected to it. This hose is what supplies the vacuum for your brake booster. It is easily removed by gripping at the elbow and pulling it straight out. There is a separate rubber grommet that goes in the end of the fitting. This grommet has a tendency to stay connected to the vacuum pump. If that's the case, be sure to remove it - especially if you're replacing the entire pump.

Brake-Vacuum-Pump-Booster-Hose

Step 3: Remove Vacuum Pump and Gasket, Clean, and Install New Gasket

Now you can wiggle the vacuum pump right off the timing cover. Once you have it off, you can go ahead and either install your new unit or clean your old one and install a new gasket. To clean the pump, use brake clean or a mild degreaser with a soft brush. Once it's all clean, you can install the new gasket. Be sure to lubricate the new gasket with a small amount of clean engine oil. Make sure the new gasket is free of defects and that it sits properly inside the groove. The smallest discrepancies will result in another leak. 

Brake-Vacuum-Pump-Old-Seal

Brake-Vacuum-Pump-Cleaning

Brake-Vacuum-Pump-New-Seal

Step 4: Reassembly!

Installing your new (or newly sealed) pump is an easy process; there are only a couple of things to note. First, it's important to make sure mating surfaces are clean. You have to align the pump to the channel in the camshaft. If it isn't aligned, it's impossible to install. Once aligned, you can wiggle the pump into place and thread the screws by hand. A touch of clean motor oil for lubrication can't hurt during this process. 

Don't forget that the bottom screw also retains a bracket. Be sure that this bracket is sitting flat/flush against the pump before tightening the screw. Failure to do so can result in a cracked pump. Torque spec on these screws is 4Nm. Reattach the brake booster hose and you're in business! 

Brake-Vacuum-Pump-Camshaft-Alignment

Just like that, after a few simple steps you have a clean, leak free, brake vacuum pump. 

Be sure to check the video below on HumbleMechanic's YouTube page, and don't forget to subscribe to get all new videos pushed right to your inbox. 

 

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Sours: https://blog.fcpeuro.com/how-to-replace-or-reseal-the-brake-vacuum-pump-on-an-mk5-volkswagen-golf-gti
Volkswagen FSI EA113 Mk5 GTI Brake Vacuum Pump Replacement DIY (06-08 VW GTI/GLI, Mk6 Golf R, B7 A4)

Included for free with this service

12-month / 12k-mile warranty

Free 50 point safety inspection

Our certified mobile mechanics can come to your home or office 7 days a week between 7 AM and 9 PM.

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Vacuum Pump Repair Service

How much does a Vacuum Pump Repair cost?

On average, the cost for a Volkswagen GTI Vacuum Pump Repair is $455 with $360 for parts and $95 for labor. Prices may vary depending on your location.

CarServiceEstimateShop/Dealer Price
2015 Volkswagen GTIL4-2.0L TurboService typeVacuum Pump RepairEstimate$1311.43Shop/Dealer Price$1620.54 - $2525.37
2012 Volkswagen GTIL4-2.0L TurboService typeVacuum Pump RepairEstimate$864.39Shop/Dealer Price$1066.76 - $1651.32
2009 Volkswagen GTIL4-2.0L TurboService typeVacuum Pump RepairEstimate$815.49Shop/Dealer Price$1005.63 - $1553.52
2014 Volkswagen GTIL4-2.0L TurboService typeVacuum Pump RepairEstimate$1291.43Shop/Dealer Price$1600.54 - $2505.36
2016 Volkswagen GTIL4-2.0L TurboService typeVacuum Pump RepairEstimate$1291.43Shop/Dealer Price$1600.57 - $2505.43
2006 Volkswagen GTIL4-2.0L TurboService typeVacuum Pump RepairEstimate$822.51Shop/Dealer Price$1014.41 - $1567.56
2011 Volkswagen GTIL4-2.0L TurboService typeVacuum Pump RepairEstimate$820.49Shop/Dealer Price$1010.50 - $1558.28
2017 Volkswagen GTIL4-2.0L TurboService typeVacuum Pump RepairEstimate$1296.43Shop/Dealer Price$1605.79 - $2510.82

Show example Volkswagen GTI Vacuum Pump Repair prices

What is the Vacuum Pump all about?

While all gasoline engines create vacuums during operation, sometimes the amount created isn’t enough to power the accessory systems in the car. Diesel engines do not create vacuums at all during operation. In both of these instances, a vacuum pump is used to either augment or provide the vacuum power necessary to operate the various other systems on the car, including the brakes, some HVAC functions and more. The vacuum pump is usually located behind the engine, mounted near the firewall and close to the master cylinder and brake booster. It’s easily recognizable for its two nozzles on top, as well as the design of the canister. It is an electric air pump that maintains a constant amount of vacuum in the vacuum reservoir behind the front bumper. If the vacuum pump stops working or develops a leak, the engine compartment may release a hissing sound, the heater controls may not switch when operated, or the brake pedal may be hard to depress.

Keep in mind:

  • The vacuum pump is an electronic component that can experience both electrical and mechanical problems.
  • The vacuum pump is not designed to be serviced, so it will not be inspected during routine maintenance aside from a vacuum line inspection.
  • Leaks in vacuum lines can mimic symptoms of vacuum pump failure.

How it's done:

  • The faulty vacuum pump is located and identified
  • The valve vacuum pump is then removed
  • The new vacuum pump is then installed
  • The brakes are tested for proper vacuum pump operation
  • The vehicle is road tested and checked for proper vacuum pump and brakes operation

Our recommendation:

The vacuum pump, which is expected to last the life of your vehicle, does not receive any maintenance and is only serviced when it fails. If you are experiencing symptoms related to the vacuum system, have your vehicle diagnosed by one of our expert mechanics.

What common symptoms indicate you may need to replace the Vacuum Pump?

  • Heater controls don’t operate properly
  • A hissing air sound is present
  • Brake pedal is very hard to press

How important is this service?

If the vacuum pump fails, your brakes may not operate properly and vehicle operation becomes unsafe. Have your vacuum pump replaced immediately if it is diagnosed as faulty.

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Sours: https://www.yourmechanic.com/estimates/volkswagen/gti/vacuum-pump-replacement

You will also like:

Vacuum pump gone bad? DIY?

Hoping one of you could chime in here and help me out.

Recently visited the dealership to get my water pump replaced under warranty, and got a little surprise while I was there. Service advisor told me they recommend replacing the vacuum pump, as there is a small leak seeping oil. I got to speak to the tech directly, and he showed me what he saw visually indicating this. (I'll attach a picture at the bottom). He also told me he pressure tested the PCV and that it was fine. Said it was not that urgent, but I should get it taken care of. As for what caused this, he said nothing. They wanted ~$650 for the job, $250 of that being for labor. My car just passed 30,000 miles, 2013 build. No other symptoms. I've been checking the oil level every week since this came to my attention, and don't seem to be leaking an observable amount. I'll continue to keep an eye on it.

I swear I searched everywhere I could and found pretty much nothing regarding the 2.0 specifically. Must not be a common problem. My questions for you guys are as follows. Is there anything else I can do to verify the pump actually needs replacement? I can run logs, etc. And the vacuum pump is right there at the top of the engine bay, seems like it could be easily DIYable with some good documentation or a guide or something if anyone has anything.

Thank you guys for the wisdom.



Edit: I do remember reading in the description of one of Humble Mechanic's videos that "[The] vacuum pump leaking is often mistaken for a leaking rear main seal". Starting research on that right now. Seems way more common for the 2.0.

Edit2: Seeming more and more like leaking rear main seal is the culprit from what I am reading, (and that the vacuum pump is fine). I remember a lot of FrigginT's posts on how shitty the stock PCV is at higher boost levels, and it seems that a failing / bad PCV will lead to increased crankcase pressure, which leads to leaking rear main seal (RMS). I'm not sure what the technician pressure tested the PCV to, but I'm assuming it was just 10 PSI or something low.

Long term, I'm guessing one of those catch cans that circumvents boost from the PCV would help here. I also see a lot of posts about an upgraded RMS, but that looks like a bitch to install.

 

Sours: https://www.golfmk6.com/forums/index.php?threads/vacuum-pump-gone-bad-diy.307847/


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