Toyota Supra A80 Workshop manual Free Download – Service Repair manuals Shop Manuals

Supra A80

Factory service manual for the Toyota Supra A80 all versions. The type of information contained in this workshop manual include general servicing, maintenance and minor repairs, advanced repairs and rebuild guides. Topics include Engine, Gearbox, Differential, Suspension, Steering, Brakes, Interior Fittings, Exterior Fittings, Body Panels and Electrical Systems with wiring diagrams.

This is the original factory service workshop and repair manual, used in workshops by mechanics. It is a comprehensive informational book. From the manual you will have access to the most complete information on diagnosis, repair and maintenance used in official workshops. This information will help you repair your vehicle and perform maintenance yourself. Hundreds of information pages, work methods, electrical diagrams at your fingertips in a single download.

History:

The Toyota Supra (Japanese: ト ヨ タ ・ ス ー プ ラ Toyota Sūpura?) Is a rear-wheel-drive, front-engine, longitudinally-mounted, front-engine, 3-door coupe sports car produced by the Japanese manufacturer Toyota from 1979 to present. There was a hiatus from 2002 until its reboot in 2019.

 

 

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A80

The new Supra was completely redesigned by Isao Tsuzuki, 12 the retractable headlights were removed, it was given a much stronger bodywork, heavier than the previous ones and more rounded. Two new 2JZ-GE 2JZ-GE naturally aspirated 2997 cm³ (3 liter) engines were fitted with 223 hp (220 HP; 164 kW) at 5,800 rpm and maximum torque of 29 kg · m (284 N · m; 210 lb ·ft). ) at 4,800 rpm, or the RZ biturbo 2JZ-GTE version with 280 hp (276 HP, 206 kW) at 5,800 rpm and a maximum torque of 46 kgm (451 Nm, 333 lbft ) at 3600 rpm For the export model to North America and Europe, turbochargers with steel blades and smaller fuel injectors and a larger fuel pump were used.

Toyota found in the fourth generation of the Supra, which debuted in 1993, a milestone that would become an important part of the automotive culture of the 90s. The generational change that it received, based on the platform of the Lexus SC coupé, had an aggressive, yet fluid design language with rounded parts and a large rear spoiler.

The weight reduction was extremely important for this model, shedding almost 60 kg (132 lb) compared to the previous generation, thanks to the use of aluminum in the hood, roof and bumper brackets.

The truly iconic thing about this generation was the 2JZ engine. The 6 cylinders and two turbochargers were generating Lua Error in Module: ConvertAux in line 427: attempt to perform arithmetic on local ‘l’ (a nil value). at 5,600 rpm and maximum torque of 43.5 kg · m (427 N · m; 315 lb ·ft) at 4000 rpm The transmission was either a 6-speed manual or a 4-speed automatic with manual mode.

In terms of performance, it managed to do 0-100 km / h (62 mph) in 4.6 seconds, which placed it above the Porsche 928 GTS of the time, which cost almost twice as much as the Supra.

Inside, a major leap was made, with a driver-focused cabin, something we see in modern models like the Chevrolet Corvette. However, this generation was low volume and only a little over 11,200 units were sold, before being withdrawn from the market in 1998.2

The changes were radical, leaving aside the straight lines to opt for a much more fluid image. It left behind its retractable headlights and aluminum took on a major role. The latter was used in a multitude of pieces to lighten its weight to 90 kg (198 lb).

The A80 is undoubtedly the most famous of all the Supras and it is not for less, since it offered very high performance even in current terms, especially, thanks to the development of a new in-line six-cylinder engine: the 2JZ. Available in 2JZ-GE and 2JZ-GTE twin-turbo versions, it produced up to 330 hp (325 HP; 243 kW) at 5,600 rpm and maximum torque of 45 kgm (441 Nm; 325 lb) Ft) at 4800 rpm in international markets, compared to Nissan, specifically in the RB26DETT block that powered the third, fourth and fifth generation Skyline GT-R. An engine that turned out to be wildly competitive and something that, according to rumors, forced Toyota to create its own version.

The 2JZ-GE and 2JZ-GTE blocks were combined with a manual gearbox as standard. In the biturbo version it is a robust six-speed transmission manufactured by Getrag. The atmospheric variant used a five-speed gearbox inherited from the A70. In any case, both engines could be optionally linked to a four-speed automatic transmission.

The A80 with the 330 PS (325 HP; 243 kW) engine accelerated from 0 to 100 km / h (62 mph) in 4.6 seconds and reached 250 km / h (155 mph), at least in theory, because the The specialized press even put it at more than 285 km / h (177 mph). Interestingly, in its home market the maximum speed, as in other cars, was limited to 180 km / h (112 mph).

What many don’t know is that Lexus had its own version of the Toyota Supra A80, because the Lexus SC 300 and SC 400 sat on the same Z30 platform as the Supra. This was also used by the third-generation Toyota Soarer, which was almost identical to the Lexus SC, except for the Toyota logos and the possibility of equipping the 2JZ in a biturbo version.