1981 Porsche 930 Kremer Turbo
- Make: Porsche
- Model: 911
- Type: Coupe
- Trim: Porsche 911 Turbo 930
- Year: 1981
- Mileage: 56,053
- VIN: 11111111111111111
- Color: Black
- Number of cylinders: 6
- Fuel: Gasoline
- Transmission: Manual
- Interior color: Gray
- Vehicle Title: Clear Want to buy? Contact seller!
1981 Porsche 911 Porsche 911 Turbo 930
This 930 Kremer was Purchased used from the Kremer headquarters in Atlanta, GA in 1987 by a Dr friend of mine has had it since. He went to Atlanta to Buy a New Porsche and stopped By Kremer before he went to the Dealership. He test drove one of their Company cars at their Location. After that he was sold and had asked them to search for him one . They got this car in their Koln, Germany location. Then had it shipped to Atlanta. Once in Atlanta they had the Kremer motor Updated with more Power. The car Painted for Rock chips. From my understanding of the whole emissions ordeal they had to mark the car as a 911 SC to get the car in the US. As you can see on the records of communication with Kremer, the process of getting the car to the Dr. It’s too bad Kremer never kept records like Porsche did. To get an better knowledge of everything that was done. The picture of the car in the driveway with the M6 is the day it was brought home.
In the 80's in Cologne, Germany there is a Porsche dealer by the name of Kremer. If you were to walk into their showroom, you would find the expected half dozen or so new Porsche's. Porsche Kremer Racing is the Motorsport division of E & M Kremer. The two brothers, Erwin and Manfred have been in the Porsche business for decades. The 911 on which the company's racing fortunes was built. It is unusual for any tuner to be able to hold a Porsche franchise, but in recognition of the tremendous effort that Kremer has put into promoting the success of the marque in international Motorsport, this hurdle and another rather more political one were removed by the powers in Stuttgart. Normally, to gain a Porsche franchise, one must first prove oneself as a Volkswagen-Audi dealer.
The front is a huge oil cooler intake which is integral with a deep front air dam of the rounded shovel variety. The wheels are BBS alloys but of massive 9 x 15 inch and 13 x 15 inch dimensions, chromed wrapped with 225/50R15 in front and 345/35R15 at the rear. (A hard tire to find. The DR. Had BBS make 17" Barrels) 15" comes with the car as well.
Kremer would offer 235bhp as a simple conversion for the 3.0 litre 911SC and offer up to 410bhp 3.3 Turbo, but also did special builds, like a Group C 962 engine with nearly 680bhp.
The engine is the most interesting part of this car however, and to get the 410hp Kremer, they have had to do some serious work to the major components. This was a new car to start with and the motor was completely stripped and checked. All the components were blueprinted and balanced and the engine casing had shuffle pins installed to prevent case movement under the huge internal pressures. The heads were gas flowed and the ports matched on both intake and exhaust sides to their respective manifolds. A Kremer Dual pipe exhaust system, and this makes full use of the hotter cams.
A lot of the engine's staying power comes from a huge intercooler that sits on top of the engine. This is a recommended part of any high boost turbo conversion and together with a specially machined K27 turbo. In conjunction with the Kremer exhaust, this extends power to 390bhp com-pared to the stock European 300bhp output. The conversion also removes a large part of the turbo lag and endows the car with better low speed response with boost starting at 2,500rpm.
You will see that the engine has twin ignition coils and a 12-plug distributor. Trace the plumbing back to the cockpit, and you find a large knurled knob resting behind the handbrake. This is the boost control knob. Kremer slightly understate in their catalogue when they describe this device as being "used to correct weather influences as needed etc to adjust the boost in case it's too low or too high"
Kremer are much more geared towards their racing activities than building modified road cars for customers. Certainly you can expect the same level of component and build quality in a Kremer road conversion as you would get if you commissioned a Group C Porsche from them.
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