Auto Service World
News   December 14, 2012   by CARS Magazine

Delphi Announces the Launch of New Ignition Coils for Chrysler, Land Rover, Mitsubishi, Honda, Isuzu, Nissan and Mazda Vehicles

Delphi introduces nine new ignition coils cover more than 563,000 North American Chrysler, Land Rover, Mitsubishi, Honda, Isuzu, Nissan and Mazda vehicles from 1986 to 2004. Part numbers:  GN10274, GN10276, Gn10278, GN10284, GN10289,...


Delphi introduces nine new ignition coils cover more than 563,000 North American Chrysler, Land Rover, Mitsubishi, Honda, Isuzu, Nissan and Mazda vehicles from 1986 to 2004. Part numbers:  GN10274, GN10276, Gn10278, GN10284, GN10289, GN10291, GN10293, GN10295 and GN10297.

Please visit go.delphi.com for specific part information. Inventory is available now.

Delphi ignition coils are designed to operate as part of an integral engine management system to insert power into spark plugs and ensure fast starts, consistent engine performance and optimized fuel efficiency. 

Ignition coils operate in a tough environment. Stresses created by vibration, temperature changes and even the failure of spark plugs and other components can cause ignition coil wiring to break or short out. The insulation inside the ignition coil can also fail, causing energy to escape. 

Delphi has analyzed the environment that ignition coils must withstand and is combating failure issues with high-quality design and materials. We back our ignition coil design with proven materials, such as high quality wires and wire coating that resists the cracks, pin holes and imperfections that most often lead to failure issues. We also use an epoxy vacuum technique to reduce air bubbles in the epoxy, because having fewer air bubbles increases the epoxy’s insulation quality and reduces the chances of energy punch-through failures.

Delphi uses winding process techniques to control the length of wire between adjacent windings. That’s important because more length results in greater voltage differences, which can create more pressure that could break down the insulation and wire coating.


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