Project Nissan Skyline R33 GT-R – Part 5: New Fuel System by Radium, DeatschWerks, and AEM!
Here’s a close up of our new Radium fuel rail, fuel pressure regulator and damper, as well as the optional Radium fuel pressure gauge. Anodized black components really dresses up the engine bay nicely, and will last the life of the car.
As mentioned earlier, for the month of July 2021, both Projects R33 GT-R and Supra are residing at the Kansas City Automotive Museum in Olathe, Kansas, for its “JDM Month”. If you’re in the area over the next few days, make sure to drop by to see some cool JDM vehicles the museum’s got on temporary display! They also have a “Cars an Coffee” morning every 1st and 3rd Saturday of each month.
With the black anodized Radium Engineering stuff in there, the engine bay is really starting to look like I had originally wanted. It looks a lot more updated an clean after the MKC installation.
Here’s one last look at how Project R33 GT-R’s engine bay is currently looking, with its new fuel system and black BW 8374 turbo. I’ve very happy thus far.

With the new fuel system, the car drives very smooth. From the get go there have been no fumey smells or leaks. When you turn the ignition key to “power on”, the noisy fuel pump sound I used to have with the NISMO unit is now super quiet with the twin AEM LP340 units. The previous issue I had before with flooding the cylinders upon a cold-start shut off, yeah that issue is gone as well. Everything is looking good and having a new fuel system in a 26-year-old car just adds that added comfort in the back of my mind.

(Editor’s note: We will have more installation pictures from underneath the car in the next installment. Unfortunately a time constraint for when the car was due at the museum eliminated that possibility for me.)

With the fuel system finished, MKC strapped the car back onto the dyno and–while our previous issue of not having enough fuel at that 350whp mark is gone–we’re now facing a minor issue with not having enough spring rate in our BW internal wastegate (12 PSI or so seems to be its limit).  We’re tackling that next with a Turbosmart replacement unit, so in our next installment we should hopefully be seeing some more entertaining horsepower numbers! But first, I have to wait until the month is over before I can steal the car back from the museum. Hey it’s my car, I wonder if I would get arrested? Stay tuned…for the installment, that is. No, I’m not breaking into the…OK moving on…

Advance Engine Management (AEM)
DeatschWerks (Fuel injectors)
Borg Warner
Falken Tires
Full Race Engineering (exhaust manifold)
Kansas City Automotive Museum
Mackin Industries (Volk Wheels)
Modified by KC (Fabrication and tuning)
Radium Engineering (Fuel system)
Thermo Tec(exhaust wraps)
Vibrant Performance


  1. Hi guys, amazing build. Would you be able to send me some images of the fuel hanger wired up and installed. Was it “plug and play”. I am looking to purchase this exact setup for my R33 gtst and if possible, could you send as much info on the install with pics if possible? Many thanks!!

  2. hi, sorry for the late reply on this. Unfortunately, when the fuel system was installed, I was not able to be there for more photos, so I just got the ones that I could get before hand and afterward. As far as I know, the shop did not have to do much of anything to get it installed and Radian was also curious if it would just go right in, which it did. If I find out any more information, I will let you know. I will try and ask these questions over the next couple of weeks when I get back to MKC (car is there now for just a couple of small things, but have been driving it! Running very well–hope to do a few updates here in the near future when I can get a chance away from my business). Thanks for following! Pablo

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