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TDI Conversions Discussions on converting non TDIs into TDIS. More general items can be answered better in other sections. This is ideal for issues that don't have an overlap and are very special to swaping engines.

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Old November 22nd, 2019, 14:01   #16
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Old November 24th, 2019, 15:24   #17
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Time to talk about cutting the bumper. There are a couple Golf-specific issues here.

In the Jetta videos, there doesn't appear to be much in the way of cutting at the height of the flange/seam that runs down the middle of each wheel well. Looking at the Golf, however, there is this bar of sorts above the bumper support. It isn't much in the way, but it meant that I couldn't follow the video to a T. What I did do, however, was use that bar as a guide and just cut right up against it.



And here is the rear end with the main bumper cut done:



I figured it was time to test-fit the bed sides:



Something looks...wonky, huh? Well, the most significant Golf-specific issue quickly became apparent: The heavy steel bumper is too high to allow the bed sides to settle in place.



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RC2, Bosch T4-764 injectors, OMI, SBC Stg 2 Clutch, Koni FSDs, TT LCA Bushings, The Mystery Bar, Dieselgeek Panzer Plate, Elephant Hose, DG Race Pipe, Autometer Cobalt Boost Gauge, Boostvalve,Fumoto Valve, Mufflerectomy, Scangauge II

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Old November 24th, 2019, 15:38   #18
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Knowing a sawzall would't be up to snuff and worried that I was just missing something, I reached out to Mark Smith (again, extremely helpful). He confirmed that, yes, this interference is supposed to be there and that the best approach would be to cut two notches into the bumper for the bed sides to fit. So I ordered a 4.5" angle grinder and a diamond-edge cutting blade.

Mark suggested drilling a 3/8" hole at the bottom of the anticipated cut and then cut a V down into it to make room for the bed side. A 3/16" cobalt bit followed by a 3/8" cobalt bit made short work of it.



Time to pull out the saw and watch the sparks fly. My aim was pretty off on the passenger side, so my notch is wider than I would have liked. At the end of the process, this is what I got:





I was able to get the bed sides to settle in properly and made some more side cuts to get rid of extraneous material before assembling the bed frame. I ultimately ended up cutting away even more of the material below and to the right of the filler nozzle than is pictured here to make room for the Jetta fuel door that will go into the fiberglass panel later.



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Old November 24th, 2019, 15:56   #19
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Assembly of the bed frame is fairly simple. Most of the bolt holes just have pilots that need to be drilled out to 3/8". The front wall gets attached to the bed sides with 4 bolts at each upper corner, 3 more through the wall on each side. Then come the cross bars. Here they are left to right from tailgate to front wall:



The first one is shorter because it fits under the tailgate area where the bedsides jut inward. I tightened the nuts down just until the nylon inserts started catching. I am sure I could have gone further, but I am trying to maximize my margin of error. And here is the assembled bed frame:



A buddy helped me lift it into place and voila!





We couldn't resist a chance to hang a couple fiberglass panels on to get an idea of what the final product might look like:



Next steps will include a thorough cleaning of the spare tire area, rustproofing of exposed edges, assembling the tailgate, and sorting out the b-pillar braces.
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2001 Golf TDI 5 spd
RC2, Bosch T4-764 injectors, OMI, SBC Stg 2 Clutch, Koni FSDs, TT LCA Bushings, The Mystery Bar, Dieselgeek Panzer Plate, Elephant Hose, DG Race Pipe, Autometer Cobalt Boost Gauge, Boostvalve,Fumoto Valve, Mufflerectomy, Scangauge II

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Old November 27th, 2019, 04:18   #20
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Lookin' good.
You're gonna love it!
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Old December 10th, 2019, 09:08   #21
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Boy, oh boy it has been a long time since I have posted, but a lot has been accomplished in these past couple weeks. I took Thanksgiving week off of work so I could make a dent in the project, and I did:

Once the loosely bolted frame was in place, I commenced to a few of the little things.

First, I applied two coats of POR 15 to all of the cut steel edges for rustproofing. I also applied it to the entirety of the steel bumper as it is starting to show surface rust and bubbling. I am not worried about it rusting away, but figured it couldn't hurt.

One of the first puzzlements I found when getting back to work was that it was nearly impossible to fit a 13mm socket or 13mm wrench inside the c-channel braces to get to both of nuts holding the bolts in place. My solution, therefore, was to turn one bolt on each side around. Not pretty, but it does the job:


Next was water drainage management. The big plugs under the spare tire were the first to go. Next were the smaller plugs that are under the back seat:


If you look carefully, you will see one big plug (with a spare yellow butt crimp next to it) and a smaller one that's partially obscured by the diamond pattern sheeting. There are two small ones, which I removed. You leave the big ones in place because they drain directly into the frame, where you really don't want water pooling.

Next are the little gullies next to where the bottoms of the back doors used to be.


If you look carefully in the videos, Smyth appears to have filled these spaces up with urethane foam, so after clamping the b-pillar brace in rough position, I followed suit:


A running theme in this build is that I often do things in the wrong order, whether due to unclear instructions or me being a numbskull. For example, before applying the urethane foam, I should have riveted in place the wiring harness channel plate to the front wall. This thing:



So I scraped out some of the foam after it had cured and riveted that plate in place.

This is a good time to talk tools. Without access to a compressor, I had a couple options for pulling rivets: a standard rivet puller or a drill attachment. I went with both. The hand-pump pullers are pretty standard and do a fine job, but they are slow for when you have a bunch of rivets to pull and are needlessly taxing on one's forearms. For speed and ease, therefore, I got a blind rivet drill adapter kit from Astro Pneumatic. It's pretty nifty and when you get into a rhythm, you can pull rivets at a good clip. I knew, however, that some rivets would be in tight places, so I also got a standard rivet puller with a swiveling head. I cheaped out on this one because I knew it would see light duty.

On another tool note, as mentioned by Powder Hound above, the rivet holes are all 3/16", but most need to be expanded a tiny bit to accommodate the rivet. I used a fairly small cordless drill to do most of my drilling on this project. One major downside to this has been me running through 3/16" cobalt bits at a fairly high clip. I think a larger, more powerful drill would have (1) made things quicker, and (2) saved me a few bucks in extra bits. Live and learn.
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Old December 10th, 2019, 09:33   #22
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Next it was onto the b-pillar braces. The front wall bolts to it and then it gets riveted to the steel body in the rear door frame. I clamped it in place when I was doing most of my alignment. Then I put in a couple rivets at the bottom of each and checked the gaps.

Really, there isn't much room for the brace to go: it fits where it fits and maybe there is a 1/4 inch up and down movement, not much more front to back. Then it was time to drill all my holes in the brace and in the door frame and rivet it up!





A sharp eye will catch another mis-ordering of steps on my part. I applied the urethane foam before tightening the nuts and bolts that hold the froint wall to the brace. Had to do some more digging and re-foaming to get it all together.
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Old December 10th, 2019, 09:49   #23
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Then it was onto the assembly and first fit of the tailgate, which was a bit of a headscracther for me. Again, I never claimed I was that bright...

The video on this is mostly helpful. There are two bolts on the plastic handle mechanism, which fit through the tailgate and attach to the actuator mechanism, which you install inside the body of the tailgate:





For longevity, those little yellow clips get pulled off and replaced with a couple nuts and bolts from the excess amount that comes with the kit.

Next, I fit the latches on each side. Again evidencing my lack of sense, I did not attach the arms that lead from the actuator to the latches first.



The arms had me puzzled. There was no clear way that they could both bolt to the actuators AND hook into the latches. If I had been paying closer to the videos, I would have done what Powder Hound educated me on in his thread: take a pair of vice grips and twist the arm 90 degrees.



Once I got that sorted out and reassembled the latches, I installed the strikers and hinges onto the bed sides.



In another bonehead move, I misremembered which bolts from the door removal were to be used to attach the hinges. In the above pic, you will see I used ones likely from the seatbelts or door hinges that have large heads that will get in the way of the tailgate and bend it. Eventually, however, I saw the light and remembered that the bolts to be reused are the ones that hold the striker/hook/latch to the rear door frame:



They sit fairly flush inside the hinge holes and do not interfere with the tailgate. Derp.

After installing the plastic bearings inside the tailgate hinges, I attached it to the bed. Although I didn't need to at this point, I started adjusting the gaps between the tailgate and the bed sides and, importantly, adjusting the strikers to make sure the latches would catch. Ultimately, I had to grind away a little material inside the right striker to get the latch to catch.

A note: the latches are not very prone to abuse. You cannot just slam the tailgate shut. You have to lift the handle and push in place securely. Not a big deal, but do not expect modern slam-and-move-on fitment here.

I also attached the bolts into the tailgate and bed sides that hold the two tailgate cables. The original kit came with 4 authentic Ford shoulder bolts used on the Ranger for this purpose. It appears, sadly, that they are not in production anymore and the kit comes with some extra 8mm bolts and washers to approximate the effect. Eager to come up with a cleaner solution, I sourced a set from eBay. It took the seller forever to send out, however, and I got antsy for a solution. So I ordered some shoulder bolts from McMaster Carr that, while not the exact same part, do an excellent job:





I did ultimately get those authentic bolts off of eBay, but I like the look of the McMaster Carr bolts better.
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RC2, Bosch T4-764 injectors, OMI, SBC Stg 2 Clutch, Koni FSDs, TT LCA Bushings, The Mystery Bar, Dieselgeek Panzer Plate, Elephant Hose, DG Race Pipe, Autometer Cobalt Boost Gauge, Boostvalve,Fumoto Valve, Mufflerectomy, Scangauge II

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Old December 10th, 2019, 10:18   #24
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Not many pics of the next phase as it is fairly straightforward. Again, likely getting ahead of myself, I started adjusting and tightening down the bed sides, front wall and three cross bars. As recommended in the videos, used duct tape to hold the bed sides to the tailgate to preserve the gap I wanted.



The problem I ran into, however, was that the top of the driver's side bedside was pushed in too tight to the tailgate, so I shimmed it out and then applied the duct tape to keep everything in place. I was surprisingly happy with the gaps:





Once stable, I tightened down the bolts a bit at a time rotating around the front wall, and the cross braces. Along the way, I used my trusty t-square to make sure the bed wall was square to the bed sides.

In the process, I also riveted the front wall to the steel the sits at the leading wall of the back seat area:



This is one of those places where the swivel head riveter came in handy. Obviously, to get to those, you need to remove the front seats. If, like me, you were a dumbdumb and forgot to drill out the five 3/8" holes for the bolts between the front wall and the rear tray (more on that later), now is not a bad time to do so...or is it???? (Answer: it is, explained below).

With everything stable and the gaps where I wanted them, I riveted the corner braces at the top-back edge of the bed sides.





With the bed sides where I wanted them, I went ahead and riveted them in as well:



On the passenger side, I was able to rivet the outside rail to the remaining material around the fuel filler:

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2001 Golf TDI 5 spd
RC2, Bosch T4-764 injectors, OMI, SBC Stg 2 Clutch, Koni FSDs, TT LCA Bushings, The Mystery Bar, Dieselgeek Panzer Plate, Elephant Hose, DG Race Pipe, Autometer Cobalt Boost Gauge, Boostvalve,Fumoto Valve, Mufflerectomy, Scangauge II

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Old December 10th, 2019, 11:04   #25
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Next up was the rear tray and the two floor support cross bars. Before that, though, I gooped up the seam running along the bottom of the front wall, and the random little holes nearby with a bunch of GE 2 silicone:



The tray was tricky and definitely required a second set of hands. 5 bolts attach to it through the front wall and there are two bolts that go through each bed side as well.

As mentioned above, I drilled out the five 3/8" holes in the rear wall when I was back there doing my riveting. Before installation, I separately drilled out the 3/8" holes at the back of the rear tray. This was not optimal.

I installed the tray by loosely bolting in the two bolts on each side. The it was time to hit those five remaining bolts in the back. Unfortunately, the holes in the wall rear wall did not quite overlap with the holes in the tray and there is very little wiggle room. So with the two sides tightened up more firmly, I had to re-drill the tray through the holes in the rear wall. This is fine - it is not a structural element - but it is sloppy. What I should have done is loose-installed the tray before drilling and simply drill the holes with it installed. Another lesson learned.



Two sets of hands are absolutely necessary to finalize installment of the rear tray because there is no way for one person to wrench the nuts AND counter-hold the 5 rear wall bolts. Even the two sets of side bolts are very challenging without thin arms and a bit of pain tolerance and/or wobble extensions.

Next up were the two floor support cross bars. This is where a long straight edge ruler and a t-square come in handy. This process is pretty well explained in the videos and I do not have many pics handy (will upload some more later), but it is simpler than I was expecting. In brief, the kit comes with 6 brackets that are intended to attach to the floor and 2 that are intended to attach to the sides of the vehicle itself. The first of the two bars (going from front of the car to back), is installed using 4 of the floor brackets. I clamped the brackets into place with the supplied white composite spacers and used my ruler and t-square to position it: both front to back, as well as for height. Once I had the position set, I placed a couple rivets at each foot to hold it steady - if things went awry, I could always drill them out, move and re-rivet. Checking my t-square and ruler again, I installed the final rivets then drilled a 3/8" hole through the front bracket, bar, spacer, and rear bracket in one go. Then I installed the supplied long 8mm bolts and nuts.

The second bar (from front to back) is a little different. The floor brackets are used on the front side of the bar, but the 2 wall brackets are installed at the rear. In theory, the idea is that if you need to get to the spare tire, you can undo the bolts and the bar will drop down, where you can slide it out and get to the spare. In reality, I will never be in a position where I will want or need to (a) remove the corrugated bed floor (to be installed later) and (b) unbolt and wiggle our that rear bar to change my tire on the side of the road. This is what AAA is for. I could have simply installed the narrower wall brackets onto the floor. A sucker for following directions though (mostly), I did the wall-side install of those brackets.



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2001 Golf TDI 5 spd
RC2, Bosch T4-764 injectors, OMI, SBC Stg 2 Clutch, Koni FSDs, TT LCA Bushings, The Mystery Bar, Dieselgeek Panzer Plate, Elephant Hose, DG Race Pipe, Autometer Cobalt Boost Gauge, Boostvalve,Fumoto Valve, Mufflerectomy, Scangauge II

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Old December 10th, 2019, 11:32   #26
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Next up were the inner fender covers, which were a little tricky.

When installing the inner fender covers, there is a tab sticking down at the front that wedges between the tray and the crossbar sitting just behind it. The passenger side was being a b!tch, so I loosened the crossbar to see if that would help. No dice. Turns out one of the welds on the end of the bar was getting just in the way. Out came the dremel and a cutting blade. After that, it slipped right in (with the help of a rubber mallet).

Remember above where I said you could drill out the rivets and reposition the crossbar brackets? Well, that's what I tried when I realized that the tops of the floor-brackets were interfering with the fender covers. I drilled them out, moved them as far out as I could and found that the covers would still not wedge down all the way. You can sorta make out in this pic where the front brackets are holding up the loosely installed fender covers.



I also followed advice in the videos and hammered in the passenger side fender a little to see if there was interference there. No dice. Out came the sawzall and I hacked off the tops of the brackets.

You cannot drill the rivet holes into the body of the car or the bed sides with the fender covers in place. With the covers in place, I traced a line on the inner steel body along the top edge of the cover with a marker to identify the outer limit for drilling. Then I pulled the covers off and drilled my 3/16" rivet holes about 1/4-1/2" below the traced line. I put the covers back in place and drilled through the existing holes into the aluminum flange or fender covers. Then I popped in my rivets and all was done.



This is when I discovered another misordering of steps in my addled brain. I failed to mention above the brace installed between the b-pillar brace and the rear door frame:



This little guy bolts into the front wall and b-pillar brace at the front and then rivets to the door frame at the back. In fairness to myself, this piece barely gets mentioned in the videos or the manual and it isn't clear when it should be installed. So I went off of (poor) instinct and it installed after riveting the bedsides into place. The problem? It gets in the way of drilling for extra rivets to hold the fender cover to the body. So I drilled out the rivets, popped in more rivets for my fender covers, and reinstalled. Another lesson learned.

At this point, I installed the very much jury-rigged spacer workaround that ties the rear-most cross bar (right under the tailgate) to the inner fender covers. It's made of of these guys, marked #23 and #24 in the parts list:



Basically, #23 is the wider of the two pieces and it gets riveted to the inside of the top of the rear crossbar. #24 and the rear edge of the fender cover sit on top of it and get riveted in. There has got to be a more elegant system, but I am far from an expert.
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RC2, Bosch T4-764 injectors, OMI, SBC Stg 2 Clutch, Koni FSDs, TT LCA Bushings, The Mystery Bar, Dieselgeek Panzer Plate, Elephant Hose, DG Race Pipe, Autometer Cobalt Boost Gauge, Boostvalve,Fumoto Valve, Mufflerectomy, Scangauge II

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Old December 11th, 2019, 03:48   #27
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Very detailed wright up, thanks for all of the pics.
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Old December 11th, 2019, 07:54   #28
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Growler View Post
Very detailed wright up, thanks for all of the pics.
Thanks for the kind words. I have done some of the body work and electrical and hope to post on those issues in the next few days.
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Old December 11th, 2019, 10:13   #29
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Goo-gone works nicely to help get rid of the duct tape adhesive. Just tear off slices of paper towel and lay it over the sticky residue. Soak the towel in goo-gone and let it soak for an hour or so. Maybe a little more if it is quite cold. It should soften and rub off with a clean towel. Maybe a little methanol for final cleanup. That is what worked for me.

Cheers!

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Old December 12th, 2019, 06:39   #30
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Powder Hound View Post
Goo-gone works nicely to help get rid of the duct tape adhesive. Just tear off slices of paper towel and lay it over the sticky residue. Soak the towel in goo-gone and let it soak for an hour or so. Maybe a little more if it is quite cold. It should soften and rub off with a clean towel. Maybe a little methanol for final cleanup. That is what worked for me.
Cheers!
PH
Very helpful. Thanks!
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