There is alot of good second hand 11mm factory turbo compensated injector pumps available to pickup on marketplace and gumtree.
These pumps were available on 2003+ Gu factory turbo Patrols and utilized an electronic timing control system to help the engine meet the emission standards of the day.
For this reason owners of early GQ Patrols often pass up on these looking for the hard-to-find Non TCV factory compensated pumps fitted to the 1997-2003 GU Patrols.
Both of these pumps are capable of producing almost exactly the same amount of power and torque which will depend on their age and condition above all else.
In order to install a TCV pump on a GQ patrol, you need just a basic power supply system for the TCV solenoid and a boost activated switch.
Why people avoid TCV Pumps when turbocharging their GQ Patrol.
In the GU Patrol, the timing control system is operated by an ECU mounted in the cab that is fed signals from the Crank angle sensor, a Throttle position sensor mounted on the fuel pump and a needle lift sensor inside the number one injector.
With that system in place the ecu is able to determine what it should be doing with the timing based on engine speed, load and if the factory EGR system is operating or not.
The good news is that none of those sensors will be used in this basic control system so I wont go into any more detail about how and why the system was designed like that.
In the most basic explanation of why it matters that we use this system, the pump provides far to much timing at idle and very low rpm causing a very rattly idle and excessive black smoke under acceleration.
If we leave the system disconnected this is the downside to using these pumps.
Once the system is powered on, the solenoid in the pump will take the timing back to a base value suitable for low rpm operation and idle.
This system is not a perfect solution to the problem, but the most cost-effective and it works just fine on 99% of applications where someone is wanting to turbo their GQ and get far better tuneability and more power than a non-compensated pump can provide.
As the factory ECU is not used in this situation, you can play around with the static timing of the injector pump to get the best result. This is best done on a dyno so you can measure the changes in torque as you adjust the static timing.
Somewhere around 0.65-0.7mm is going to be ideal if setting it via dial gauge during installation.
If you have an adjustable hobb switch you can play around with the activation point of the TCV solenoid to extract as much torque as possible while keeping soot down at low rpm.
Around 1700-1800rpm is the point that most engines want the system to be at full advance.
Its important to note, the overall dynamic timing of the injector pump is still governed mechanically inside the pump throughout the RPM range. Once the TCV Solenoid is unpowered, it will just allow the mechanical components of the injector pump to reach their maximum potential timing position.
One of these pumps in excellent condition with supporting mods and a lift pump can supply enough fuel to make roughly 130-135KW and 400-450NM of torque at the wheels.
Refer to our mechanical engine tuning guide here for a basic rundown on how compensated and non compensated pumps differ and how to tune them.