K&N Takes Performance To New Level With 69-Series Typhoon® Intake Kit for the Ford T-bird
RIVERSIDE, CA - The Ford Thunderbird has the reputation of being sporty and fast, and now K&N has made it even faster. This new Typhoon® System for the 2003 and 2004 Thunderbird (PN 69-3520) adds impressive horsepower to the stock 3.9-liter V8, with no other changes. It's the simple, fast and inexpensive way of returning your Thunderbird to muscle car status. Average installation time is 90-minutes or less with normal hand tools, so even the novice mechanic can install it.
As with all K&N Engineering Typhoon® Intake Systems, the Thunderbird kit is constructed of mandrel-bent 6063 aluminum tubing, and will virtually eliminate intake tract restrictions by replacing the air filter and the entire air path to the engine. Free flowing, cooler air means more horsepower resulting and superior performance. This Thunderbird Typhoon® kit has been engineered on the K&N in-house dyno to achieve maximum horsepower, torque and dependability for your classy ride. The secret here is using a genuine K&N High-Flow Air Filter made from four layers of cotton gauze sandwiched between epoxy-coated aluminum wire mesh, and then treated with a specially formulated oil to trap dirt and debris.
The Thunderbird Typhoon® High-Flow Intake System is covered by the famous K&N Million Mile Limited Warranty® and is available in three powder coated colors along with polished aluminum. The High-Flow filter is washable and reusable and will last up to 100,000 miles between cleaning, depending on your driving conditions.
For more information, please contact K&N Engineering, Inc., P.O. Box 1329, Riverside, CA 92502-1329, (800) 213-4182 for a dealer near you, (800) 858-3333 for technical service/questions, (951) 826-4001 Fax, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.knfilters.com.
* Application for CARB exemption was pending at the time this press release was written. If CARB exemption is required for your application, please contact K&N for current information on the status of its CARB application.
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