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The Following brands are available based on your search.

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    Global Parts
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    Koyo Cooling
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Best Selling Genuine Mitsubishi Radiators

  • We Stock the following top leading brands, including APDI, Metrix, Koyo Cooling
  • Constantly Updated Inventory of Mitsubishi Replacement Radiator Parts

We stock Radiator parts for most Mitsubishi models, including 3000GT, Diamante, Eclipse, Galant, Lancer, Mirage, Montero, Montero Sport, Outlander, Outlander Sport, iMiEV.

APDI
2000 Mitsubishi Eclipse Radiator 6 Cyl 3.0L APDI

P311-38B123A    8012410  New

2433 , CRS2405 , MB373104 , CRS2410 , A2410 , 221-3307 , 2438 , MR373098 , 2405 , 221-3308 , CU2405 , MR597141 , CU2438 , MR373103 , 52479613 , 2406 , MB373103 , 5017620AA , 2410 , CU2410 , REA41-2410A , 5017619AA , 221-3306 , 376748521 , CU2406 , A2405 , MR373102 , PR2438A , PR2405A , MR373104 , PR2410A , 431496 , 68180 , 732755 , 432518 , MR431145

Qty:
$98.40
APDI Radiator
  • Downflow Radiator
Brand: APDI
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
2000 - Mitsubishi Eclipse V 6 Cyl 3.0L 181 2972
APDI
1999 Mitsubishi Galant Radiator 4 Cyl 2.4L APDI

P311-3341430    8012301  New

432687 , 376748531 , PR2449KA , 2300 , 438183 , CRS2449 , CU2300 , 431494 , CU2720 , REA41-2301A , MR312229 , CRS2720 , PR2720A , CRS2300 , 2449 , 376748081 , MR571035 , 438147 , 221-3310 , REA41-2300A , CRS2301 , 2720 , 2301 , 2721 , MR993588 , 221-3305 , A2301 , PR2300A , MR993587 , A2300 , MR385757 , PR2301A , CRS2721 , CU2721 , CU2301

Qty:
$89.28
APDI Radiator
Brand: APDI
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
1999 - Mitsubishi Galant L 4 Cyl 2.4L - 2351
Metrix
1989 Mitsubishi Mighty Max Radiator 4 Cyl 2.0L Metrix - H/Duty Plastic/Aluminum

P311-08C393C    W0133-1678025  New

Qty:
$177.74
Metrix Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Plastic tanks with heavy duty 1" aluminum core. Depending on specific application, this MTX replacment radiator may require a larger radiator cap than on the original radiator. If a larger radiator cap is needed, use cap #MB 221633 or equivalent.
  • H/Duty Plastic/Aluminum
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
1989 - Mitsubishi Mighty Max L 4 Cyl 2.0L 122 1997
Koyo Cooling
2012 Mitsubishi Lancer Radiator 4 Cyl 2.4L Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-14D1B8C    W0133-1844636  New

Qty:
$160.45
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
2012 - Mitsubishi Lancer L 4 Cyl 2.4L 144 2360
Koyo Cooling
2013 Mitsubishi Lancer Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-14D1B8C    W0133-1844636  New

Qty:
$160.45
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Production: -03/31/2013
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Transmission Aspiration Manuf. Body Code Prod. Date Range
2013 - Mitsubishi Lancer Manual Naturally Aspirated CY4A To:03-31-13
Koyo Cooling
2013 Mitsubishi Lancer Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-14D1B8C    W0133-1844636  New

Qty:
$160.45
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Production: 04/01/2013-09/01/2013
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Submodel Transmission Aspiration Manuf. Body Code Prod. Date Range
2013 - Mitsubishi Lancer DE Automatic CVT Naturally Aspirated CY4A Fr:04-01-13 To:09-01-13
Koyo Cooling
2013 Mitsubishi Lancer Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-14D1B8C    W0133-1844636  New

Qty:
$160.45
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Production: 04/01/2013-09/30/2013
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Submodel Transmission Aspiration Manuf. Body Code Prod. Date Range
2013 - Mitsubishi Lancer ES Automatic CVT Naturally Aspirated CY4A Fr:04-01-13 To:09-30-13
Koyo Cooling
2014 Mitsubishi Lancer Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-14D1B8C    W0133-1844636  New

Qty:
$160.45
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Production: -09/01/2013
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Submodel Transmission Aspiration Manuf. Body Code Prod. Date Range
2014 - Mitsubishi Lancer DE Automatic CVT Naturally Aspirated CY4A To:09-01-13
Koyo Cooling
2014 Mitsubishi Lancer Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-14D1B8C    W0133-1844636  New

Qty:
$160.45
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Production: -09/30/2013
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Submodel Transmission Aspiration Manuf. Body Code Prod. Date Range
2014 - Mitsubishi Lancer ES Automatic CVT Naturally Aspirated CY4A To:09-30-13
Koyo Cooling
2013 Mitsubishi Outlander Sport Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-14D1B8C    W0133-1844636  New

Qty:
$160.45
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Production: -12/31/2012
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Prod. Date Range
2013 - Mitsubishi Outlander Sport To:12-31-12
Koyo Cooling
2012 Mitsubishi Eclipse Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-49F679D    W0133-1780597  New

Qty:
$180.39
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2012 - Mitsubishi Eclipse
Metrix
1995 Mitsubishi Montero Radiator 6 Cyl 3.0L Metrix - Plastic Tank

P311-5CB897C    W0133-1730735  New

Qty:
$267.97
Metrix Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Production: 06/1994-
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC Prod. Date Range
1995 - Mitsubishi Montero V 6 Cyl 3.0L 181 2972 Fr:06-00-94
Metrix
2003 Mitsubishi Galant Radiator 4 Cyl 2.4L Metrix - Plastic Tank

P311-322358D    W0133-1731776  New

Qty:
$109.66
Metrix Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Block Engine CID CC
2003 - Mitsubishi Galant L 4 Cyl 2.4L - 2351
Koyo Cooling
1997 Mitsubishi Diamante Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-5C6FC0F    W0133-1731131  New

Qty:
$126.27
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • 092117KM1 s/s MTX (NLA) to KCS.
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
1997 - Mitsubishi Diamante
Metrix
2004 Mitsubishi Diamante Radiator Metrix - Plastic Tank NLA 9/17

P311-5B0344F    W0133-1731131  New

Qty:
$159.81
Metrix Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • 092117KM1 s/s MTX (NLA) to KCS.
  • Plastic Tank NLA 9/17
Brand: Metrix
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2004 - Mitsubishi Diamante
Koyo Cooling
2004 Mitsubishi Diamante Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-5C6FC0F    W0133-1731131  New

Qty:
$126.27
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2004 - Mitsubishi Diamante
Koyo Cooling
2006 Mitsubishi Eclipse Radiator 6 Cyl 3.8L Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-50F5E82    W0133-1780598  New

Qty:
$250.84
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Transmission Block Engine CID CC
2006 - Mitsubishi Eclipse Manual V 6 Cyl 3.8L 230 3828
Koyo Cooling
2006 Mitsubishi Eclipse Radiator 6 Cyl 3.8L Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-50F5E82    W0133-1780598  New

Qty:
$250.84
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Manual Transmission Radiator has been replaced with the Automatic Radiator Please disreguard the transmission Cooler.
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Transmission Block Engine CID CC
2006 - Mitsubishi Eclipse Manual V 6 Cyl 3.8L 230 3828
Koyo Cooling
2007 Mitsubishi Endeavor Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-2AA510D    W0133-1816531  New

Qty:
$152.81
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Production: 09/01/2006-
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Prod. Date Range
2007 - Mitsubishi Endeavor Fr:09-01-06
Koyo Cooling
2011 Mitsubishi Endeavor Radiator Koyo Cooling - Plastic Tank

P311-2AA510D    W0133-1816531  New

Qty:
$152.81
Koyo Cooling Radiator
  • Aluminum Core
  • Plastic Tank
Brand: Koyo Cooling
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle
2011 - Mitsubishi Endeavor

Latest Mitsubishi Repair and Radiator Installation Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

I have a radiator leak

Showing 7 out of 7 Posts
Question From radiatorCracked on I have a radiator leak

I have a 2000 Mitsubishi Eclipse GT. Today I noticed a crack in the radiator emitting steam and some fluid. A local auto parts dealer told me to use J-B WELD to hold it for up to 6 months. On the way home, I had to stop once to let the engine cool because the gauge was at 100% (the coolant level is full). I'm now wondering if you agree with the diagnosis and if you think the weld should be good enough for now. Here's a pic of the crack:



Mitsubishi Eclipse GT 2000

Response From Trevman243

jb weld on a radiator geez

Response From Hammer Time

That guy at the parts store is an idiot. No, you cannot fix the crack with JB weld or any other epoxy. The system is under pressure and it expands and contracts all the time. Nothing will work short of a new radiator.

Response From Tom Greenleaf Top Rated Answer

How do you really feel about the parts guy HT? C'mon - we all know you can fix it with Bazooka bubble gum

CrackedRadiator: Isn't much but new that will work for crap as HT said,

T

Response From Hammer Time

Hey, I'm a big fan of JB Weld but certainly not for a plastic radiator. I've seen it all tried.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Agree - but not for cooling system stuff as you said already. At the risk of an engine no tricks for a crack are worth it IMO,

T

Response From mdaniel

Ditto what Tom said ^^.

Oil in Radiator

Showing 3 out of 11 Posts | Show 8 Hidden Posts
Question From Matt1312020 on Oil in Radiator

Quite simply, there is oil in the radiator. Other than that there seems to be nothing else wrong with the car. Drives normally, no weird noises, and no coolant is leaking into the oil, just oil into the coolant. I don't know where to start.

Car is a 2002 Mitsubishi Lancer. 1.8L engine, roughly 110,000km on the clock.

Any advice or information is appreciated.

Response From Discretesignals

Automatic or manual transaxle?

Response From Matt1312020 Top Rated Answer

It's a manual.

Response From Discretesignals

Has this ever overheated?

Tom pretty much summed it up. If you are getting oil in the radiator, it has to be coming from the engine. There could be a leak between an oil and coolant port of the head gasket or some type of crack in the head allowing oil to get into the coolant system. The reason it doesn't go the other way is because there is more oil pressure than coolant pressure.

Response From Hammer Time

The reason it doesn't go the other way is because there is more oil pressure than coolant pressure.


Until the engine is shut of hot. Then it tends to go the other way.

Response From Discretesignals

That would depend on how it leaks too. If the leak acts as a check valve it can cause oil to flow one way and coolant can't flow the other or maybe it takes a lot more pressure than coolant pressure to make the leak occur.


Believe it or not I had a 3.8L Regal in the shop that had oil in the radiator, but no coolant in the oil. The transmission cooler was fine, but the intake gaskets were shot. Somehow the oil from the valley was getting picked up into the coolant system through the intake gaskets. After replacing the intake gaskets the oil in the coolant stopped. The only thing I can theorize is that the flow of coolant through the passage in the gasket created a sucking effect that drew in oil vapors from the lifter valley. Very weird. Of course, I don't see this happening on a non V type engine.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Sorry DS for stepping on you one simple question but thinking like you I hope with this type thing. Done with that till fixed.


OP - know that real oils in cooling system when fixed may not be all done with work yet. Cooling system rubber parts do NOT tolerate oil well anywhere from the pressure caps, seals in a water pump, hoses that carry coolant only for their job. Most issues if any you could feel soft cooling system hoses and know it was invasive in some time AFTER all is fixed. No telling if early if anything will be needed or not quite yet if new,


T

Response From Discretesignals

Your right, oil in the coolant system is going to turn the hoses and other rubber components into mush eventually. The hardest part is flushing the system of oil after the repair. Sometimes it takes many many flushes. We've been successful with using simple green mixed with water. I've heard other's using cascade dish washing powder, but either way it is going to take a lot of flushing.

Response From Matt1312020

Thanks for all the advice. I've only owned the car a short time so was unsure if it's been overheated in the past or not. Since my initial post I've started noticing some misfires while driving, and so we did a compression test and one of the cylinders was a little low. We got into contact with the previous owner and they admitted that it has overheated, and they had to pull the thing apart to replace the head gasket right before selling it. So we've got a new head gasket in there already apparently. I could easily be wrong since I have little experience with cars, but this leads me to believe it is almost certainly a cracked head :/

I think the best option right now would probably be just to buy a new motor. Your thoughts?

EDIT: Have been flushing the cooling system regularly to try and avoid the build up of much oil in the radiator to try and prevent damage to the cooling system. Took the thermostat out to try and flush the system better but it seems it's already wrecked the seal on the thermostat. Will definitely be keeping an eye out for anything else in the near future.

Response From Discretesignals

If you have the money, putting a good low mileage used engine or even a new engine would be a smart move. Especially if you want to keep the vehicle for a long time.

When an engine overheats like that, there is no telling what kind of damage was done. You might fix the oil leaking into the coolant problem by installing another head, but later on the engine might start burning oil because the rings are cracked. If the engine had overheated and had coolant in the oil, but they fixed the blown head gasket and flushed the bottom end out, it could end up with a knocking later on from damaged engine bearings. Just too many things that can go wrong or unknowns when an engine is overheated. Starting off with a clean slate would be a wise choice.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Matt: Dunno where DS is hiding so I'll try based on his question. Automatics frequently use an end tank in radiator for cooling transmission fluid, standards not so much. Look anyway at radiator end tanks for anything that might carry oil in and out - engine or other. Doubt transaxle oil - look anyway.


If any oil cooled in those mixes in it will usually make like a milky mess and oils easily harm cooling system rubber too. Worse is coolant getting into items that are using oil. Fix is what went which way that might be harmed and radiator is at fault - new one only, not fixed.


Check if you find lines and to what and that item(s) cooled by that oil if coolant mixed in there.


Would be an awful mistake if somehow oil of any kind was put in radiator by mistake but guess could happen. Other is possible engine gasket (head?) could mix up there but don't hear of that much on anything. Do look, it's real important to get this fixed ASAP,


T

Radiator Fan Question

Showing 3 out of 15 Posts | Show 12 Hidden Posts
Question From Stormpainter on Radiator Fan Question

I just installed a Radiator Fan on a 2001 Mitsubishi Mirage, Everything went OK except I notice that the Fan only seems to run when the A/C switch is on! since this is the radiator fan, and not the A/C condenser fan is that normal? ...When I returned home today and it's a Hot day here in Florida, I turned off the A/C switch and off went the Radiator Fan also!

Response From Discretesignals

Does the condenser fan come on when you turn on the AC?

Response From Stormpainter Top Rated Answer

No both fans were shot! I will have to replace that fan also! ...I Imagine the radiator fan is now working as the A/C Fan?

Response From Discretesignals

Yes, when the AC is turned on both the radiator and condenser fans should be running. When the vehicle gets up to a certain speed there is enough ram air to provide cooling and the PCM turns the fans off.

The radiator fan should also come on when the coolant temp gets between 203-221 degrees when you have the AC turned off.

Response From kev2

Sounds like system is not utilizing condenser fan -
did you take the time to scan for codes?
Check fan relays?

Response From Stormpainter

I checked most everything I could, then I stripped the fan wires slightly and connected them directly to the battery! and they were both burned out! I am proceeding slowly with replacing parts on this car, it has close to 300, thousand miles on it and any minute something major might go like the Transmission or even the engine! and I don't want to be left with a carcass full of new and expensive parts

Response From kev2

that is the point of suggestions... DIAGNOISE before spending
did you check for codes?
did you check relays - and the connected fuses wiring etc...?


The PCM (computer) controls the fans and has a self diagnostic ability SO why not check it?
The PCM controls relays that energize fans SO why not check relays?
The relays have FUSES SO why not check fuses - esp the condenser circuit...

Response From Discretesignals

He stated the radiator fan works now that it was replaced, so that eliminates the radiator fan circuit. He also stated the condenser fan motor is burnt out because he attempted to bypass it directly to battery and it didn't work.

Response From Stormpainter

Thanks to everyone for their Help! everything seems to be OK ...I guess now I just need to replace that other Fan!

Response From Stormpainter

One last question, if the car is not getting Hot and holding normal temp. do I need to replace the A/C Condenser Fan?

Response From Tom Greenleaf

A bit confused with what's done and what's tested but you just said it was all fine? Does the condenser fan work now as it should? If so and no symptoms of a problem with it leave it alone. I really don't know of life expectancy of these vs what you get rebuilt or new.


If each fan is dedicated such that one is for radiator totally alone and condenser totally alone the design may still be when A/C is requested for both to run. Some fans will wait even with A/C for signal that it's needed which it would quickly sitting still running A/C that does blow cool air.


If it doesn't work at all and it's getting power and ground then A/C wouldn't work well for crap unless moving along or default to shutting down.


If you just feel better with a new motor and it's reasonable to do it now go for it,


T
(I'll go back and take out that empty post - nothing was there)

Response From Stormpainter

Thanks Tom, The Situation is, I need to replace that Condenser fan which is also burned out! I was wondering, the car does not overheat with the one fan running so do I really need to replace the condenser fan right away? I do notice what you mentioned about the A/C not blowing cool when the car is not moving! I guess that's the purpose for that Fan! The A/C works a lot better when moving at about 30MPH

Response From Hammer Time

Yes, you need to replace it if you don't want to destroy your whole AC system.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Yes - Sorry Stormpainter as I missed somewhere if posted that one didn't work. It really has to work and it would blow cool moving along on most but actually not all vehicle shapes are adequate so it's controlling airflow for condenser, mandatory for that and quite possible to harm it.


Done deal, understand now so replace it as Hammer just said I'm just agreeing it a must,


T

Response From kev2

BIG picture thinking - and describing - DIAGNOISE before replacing.
I did not see this "condenser fan motor is burnt out because he attempted to bypass " ... wiring diagram and test light time