The 2.0-liter Volkswagen CCZB 2.0 TSI engine was produced by the company from 2009 to 2015 and was installed on many popular concern models of its time, such as Golf, Passat, Tiguan. The power units of this generation of TSI were famous for their impressive oil consumption.
|Fuel system||direct injection|
|Power output, hp||211|
|Torque output, Nm||280|
|Cylinder block||cast iron R4|
|Block head||aluminum 16v|
|Cylinder bore, mm||82.5|
|Piston stroke, mm||92.8|
|Phase regulator||on the intake shaft|
|Recommended engine oil||5W-30|
|Engine oil capacity, liter||4.6|
|Euro standards||EURO 5|
|Fuel consumption, L/100 km (for VW Passat 2011)
|Engine lifespan, km||~260 000|
The engine was installed on:
- Seat Altea 1 (5P) in 2009 – 2015;
- Seat Leon 2 (1P) in 2009 – 2012;
- Volkswagen Beetle 2 (5C) in 2013 – 2014;
- Volkswagen Eos 1 (1F) in 2009 – 2015;
- Volkswagen Golf 6 (5K) in 2009 – 2012;
- Volkswagen Passat B7 (36) in 2010 – 2014;
- Volkswagen Passat B7 Alltrack (365) in 2012 – 2015;
- Volkswagen Passat CC (35) in 2010 – 2015;
- Volkswagen Scirocco 3 (137) in 2009 – 2014;
- Volkswagen Tiguan 1 (5N) in 2011 – 2015.
Disadvantages of the VW CCZB engine
- First of all, these motors are known for high oil consumption due to the occurrence of rings.
- Such an oil burner leads to rapid coking of the unit and its unstable operation.
- Only replacing pistons with forged ones helps to completely get rid of lubricant consumption.
- Next comes a weak timing chain, which can stretch already to a run of 100,000 km.
- Often the high-pressure fuel pump fails, the presence of gasoline in the oil hints at its breakdown.
- Also, ignition coils, an oil pump and a pump have a low resource here.