That product is currently unavailable. Please try a different product or see this article for help.
Denso Radiator
Denso Radiator
Denso Radiator

Denso Radiator

Denso Radiator
Denso Radiator
Denso Radiator
$73.46 Why this price?
Checking for changes Product info up-to-date Product info updated We've detected that this product is out of stock. Enter your email below and we will notify you when it is available.
Buy Now, Pay Later
As low as $ / mo
- month term
- No impact on credit score
- Quick & easy checkout
- Legal stuff:
Promotional Offer
Estimations exclude tax, and assume no other Klarna balances. Non-promotional balances have a 19.99% APR and a $2 monthly minimum interest charge. Accounts are subject to credit approval, and issued by WebBank, member FDIC.

Free shipping on this product


Availability: Only 6 left in stock - order soon.
Fulfilled by Amazon


Get it by Saturday, Sep 26
Order within 18 hr 5 min

Features

  • Efficient Fuel Consumption
  • Increases engine performance and throttle response
  • 11 pounds
  • Package Dimensions: 10.16 L x 101.6 H x 78.74 W (centimeters)

Shipping

This product includes free shipping to all US addresses.


Delivery

Unless otherwise stated above, most products arrive within 2-3 business days. Larger items may take 6-9 business days. Tracking information will be automatically provided as soon as your order ships.


View our full shipping policy here.

Returns

This product can be returned within 30 days of delivery for a full refund. Please visit our returns center to begin a return.

View our full returns policy here.

Features

  • Efficient Fuel Consumption
  • Increases engine performance and throttle response
  • 11 pounds
  • Package Dimensions: 10.16 L x 101.6 H x 78.74 W (centimeters)

Shipping

This product includes free shipping to all US addresses.


Delivery

Unless otherwise stated above, most products arrive within 2-3 business days. Larger items may take 6-9 business days. Tracking information will be automatically provided as soon as your order ships.


View our full shipping policy here.

Returns

This product can be returned within 30 days of delivery for a full refund. Please visit our returns center to begin a return.

View our full returns policy here.

Features

  • Efficient Fuel Consumption
  • Increases engine performance and throttle response
  • 11 pounds
  • Package Dimensions: 10.16 L x 101.6 H x 78.74 W (centimeters)

abunda_amazon_reviews This radiator is a great replacement for the OEM. It comes entirely assembled (transmission ports already installed) and includes the radiator cap. Build quality seems to be high. Everything hooked up easily and fit right the first time. I didn't need to modify anything. You will probably want to replace most, if not all, of the bolts, which are 6x16 metric bolts, with the exception of the one that holds the driver's side fan on, which will probably be 6x12 or even 6x10, with a washer on it. A 6x16 is too long for that spot and will put pressure on the plastic underneath it. If you don't know what you're doing, the best video I found online is Eric the Car Guy doing a 1999 Acura 2.3 CL (it's entitled "How To Replace a Radiator 1999 Acura 2.3 CL/Accord") on YouTube. It's very similar to an Accord, with a few differences. This radiator job is very similar to doing this era (98-02) 4 cylinder Accord (4 door EX, KA 4AT), but there is no relay up top, and instead wires clipped across the top of the fans in three places you need to disconnect (the clips will probably snap, but zip ties should do fine). You will also be relieved to know that the cooling fan (on the right, when you have it laying down in front of you) is only bolted in at the top, so there are two few rusted nuggets you need to fight, just the one on AC, and two on the transmission line, if you have an automatic. It's probably worth watching the radiator video on the 99 Civic he did for other relevant advice on removing destroyed bolts from the bottom of the radiator. I often wind up using tin snips to cut up the plastic on the old radiator around where the destroyed bolts are on the bottom. HOWEVER, if you have an automatic transmission, as I do, you will find "Pipe C (ATF)" is pointlessly there to connect one of your transmission cooling hoses to the radiator. If you live in the salt belt, as I do, you will likely find it rusted to hell, and perhaps in the process of rusting out, coated in transmission fluid. You may want to have the part on hand if you are doing this job. It is Honda part #25210-PAA-020. And yes, removing the hoses from the hard lines up top is the absolute only way to go. Final tip - you may also want to replace the power steering cooling tube, part #53765-S84-A01, which is another metal tube, this one running behind the radiator, and impossible to do without either removing the radiator or possibly the splash shield. Mine rusted out last summer, and was leaking power steering fluid.;;Reviewed in the United States on September 1, 2016;;5.0 out of 5 stars;;Perfect fit for 1999 Accord EX four-door;;christopher hayes;;;Yes, it fit my 1998 Accord just fine, but a few small details that made me take off stars. 1. the upper fan mount for the radiator fan is not the same as the Honda radiator - there are two mounting locations on the right (if looking at the radiator from the driver's seat) and the left mount requires about a 10mm longer bolt to actually use. The left mount also is not the same as the Honda radiator as it uses a clip-style screw mount instead of the captive square nut like the other locations (and like the OEM Honda one). You can actually see this difference in the picture here on Amazon. The other big difference is that the radiator cap that comes with the unit is actually a 0.9 bar rather than the OEM 1.1 bar rated cap - so beware. My old cap wasn't that old, so I am reusing my 1.1 cap. You will also need to make sure you retain all the old rubber and mounting hardware for the radiator itself as it does not come with any of that - notably the bottom rubber feet. Otherwise, the mounting accommodations for the radiator itself are definitely all the same.;;Reviewed in the United States on August 4, 2018;;3.0 out of 5 stars;;Fits, but definitely not the exact same as OEM;;hiero;;;I don't know if it was user error or bad quality product, but the transmission fluid intake on the bottom leaked on my first install. I almost ruined my Tranny. I tried reinstalling, the intake didn't seem to be able to adjusted any tighter, I reinstalled a second time making sure to have my hose on snuggly, and it leaked again this time I was able to see that it was leaking from the intake itself. It cost me several quarts of transmission fluid, and almost ruined my car. The packaging was also terrible. I recorded a more expensive one, that came with nice brass fittings and didn't leak on me. Not working going cheap. The new one was considerably better built.;;Reviewed in the United States on April 23, 2020;;1.0 out of 5 stars;;Cheaply Built and Defective;;Juan C;;;At 185,000 miles the radiator in my 2001 Accord EX started leaking at the top crimp. Denso being the OEM, I was surprised at how cheap this was. Exact match, fit perfectly and I’m back on the road. If you need a radiator, why not go OEM, and cheaper than aftermarket at that!;;Reviewed in the United States on May 20, 2018;;5.0 out of 5 stars;;Can’t beat OEM!;;PT-13Pilot;;;Let's start with the good. Actually comes with the stupid radiator cap, unlike the other one. With moderate knowledge of the process, you can install this in roughly 3 hours (or less!) in temperatures well below freezing. Comes with a bolt for the bottom of the condenser fan because they know that stupid thing will have been rusted solid long before you and your ratchet set eyes on it. Now the bad. The one bolt hole with the clipper doodle for the radiator fan (passenger side) had too much head spacing to fit the stock bolt, so I had to remove the clip and stick it in backwards with the threaded flare shoved into the bolt hole. Works perfectly fine that way, but would be nice if it didn't have to. Also, radiator for automatic transmission car. Enough said.;;Reviewed in the United States on December 24, 2016;;4.0 out of 5 stars;;Ugh, AT radiator;;T Markworth;;;I read another review for a denso radiator's packaging and was concerned. This one came in the original box and had that vacuum form-fitted Styrofoam on each corner. It was isolating the radiator from the box on all 6 sides, and the transmission nipples were safely spaced away from the box. It also came with a 0.9bar radiator cap. Oem rating for a 1998 Accord 2.3l is 1.1bar. I ran it with the 0.9bar cap, briefly, and found that coolant boiled over into the overflow tank too easily, and my temperatures were a few degrees celsius higher than expected. I bought a 1.1bar cap, and all is well.;;Reviewed in the United States on August 24, 2018;;5.0 out of 5 stars;;Came in its original box and protective packing;;J

Shipping

This product includes free shipping to all US addresses.


Delivery

Orders placed now will arrive in 6-9 business days. Tracking information will be automatically provided as soon as your order ships.


View our full shipping policy here.

Returns

This product can be returned within 30 days of delivery for a full refund. Please visit our returns center to begin a return.

View our full returns policy here.

Top Amazon Reviews


5.0 out of 5 stars
By christopher hayes - Reviewed in the United States on September 1, 2016
Perfect fit for 1999 Accord EX four-door
This radiator is a great replacement for the OEM. It comes entirely assembled (transmission ports already installed) and includes the radiator cap. Build quality seems to be high. Everything hooked up easily and fit right the first time. I didn't need to modify anything. You will probably want to replace most, if not all, of the bolts, which are 6x16 metric bolts, with the exception of the one that holds the driver's side fan on, which will probably be 6x12 or even 6x10, with a washer on it. A 6x16 is too long for that spot and will put pressure on the plastic underneath it. If you don't know what you're doing, the best video I found online is Eric the Car Guy doing a 1999 Acura 2.3 CL (it's entitled "How To Replace a Radiator 1999 Acura 2.3 CL/Accord") on YouTube. It's very similar to an Accord, with a few differences. This radiator job is very similar to doing this era (98-02) 4 cylinder Accord (4 door EX, KA 4AT), but there is no relay up top, and instead wires clipped across the top of the fans in three places you need to disconnect (the clips will probably snap, but zip ties should do fine). You will also be relieved to know that the cooling fan (on the right, when you have it laying down in front of you) is only bolted in at the top, so there are two few rusted nuggets you need to fight, just the one on AC, and two on the transmission line, if you have an automatic. It's probably worth watching the radiator video on the 99 Civic he did for other relevant advice on removing destroyed bolts from the bottom of the radiator. I often wind up using tin snips to cut up the plastic on the old radiator around where the destroyed bolts are on the bottom. HOWEVER, if you have an automatic transmission, as I do, you will find "Pipe C (ATF)" is pointlessly there to connect one of your transmission cooling hoses to the radiator. If you live in the salt belt, as I do, you will likely find it rusted to hell, and perhaps in the process of rusting out, coated in transmission fluid. You may want to have the part on hand if you are doing this job. It is Honda part #25210-PAA-020. And yes, removing the hoses from the hard lines up top is the absolute only way to go. Final tip - you may also want to replace the power steering cooling tube, part #53765-S84-A01, which is another metal tube, this one running behind the radiator, and impossible to do without either removing the radiator or possibly the splash shield. Mine rusted out last summer, and was leaking power steering fluid.

3.0 out of 5 stars
By hiero - Reviewed in the United States on August 4, 2018
Fits, but definitely not the exact same as OEM
Yes, it fit my 1998 Accord just fine, but a few small details that made me take off stars. 1. the upper fan mount for the radiator fan is not the same as the Honda radiator - there are two mounting locations on the right (if looking at the radiator from the driver's seat) and the left mount requires about a 10mm longer bolt to actually use. The left mount also is not the same as the Honda radiator as it uses a clip-style screw mount instead of the captive square nut like the other locations (and like the OEM Honda one). You can actually see this difference in the picture here on Amazon. The other big difference is that the radiator cap that comes with the unit is actually a 0.9 bar rather than the OEM 1.1 bar rated cap - so beware. My old cap wasn't that old, so I am reusing my 1.1 cap. You will also need to make sure you retain all the old rubber and mounting hardware for the radiator itself as it does not come with any of that - notably the bottom rubber feet. Otherwise, the mounting accommodations for the radiator itself are definitely all the same.

1.0 out of 5 stars
By Juan C - Reviewed in the United States on April 23, 2020
Cheaply Built and Defective
I don't know if it was user error or bad quality product, but the transmission fluid intake on the bottom leaked on my first install. I almost ruined my Tranny. I tried reinstalling, the intake didn't seem to be able to adjusted any tighter, I reinstalled a second time making sure to have my hose on snuggly, and it leaked again this time I was able to see that it was leaking from the intake itself. It cost me several quarts of transmission fluid, and almost ruined my car. The packaging was also terrible. I recorded a more expensive one, that came with nice brass fittings and didn't leak on me. Not working going cheap. The new one was considerably better built.

5.0 out of 5 stars
By PT-13Pilot - Reviewed in the United States on May 20, 2018
Can’t beat OEM!
At 185,000 miles the radiator in my 2001 Accord EX started leaking at the top crimp. Denso being the OEM, I was surprised at how cheap this was. Exact match, fit perfectly and I’m back on the road. If you need a radiator, why not go OEM, and cheaper than aftermarket at that!

4.0 out of 5 stars
By T Markworth - Reviewed in the United States on December 24, 2016
Ugh, AT radiator
Let's start with the good. Actually comes with the stupid radiator cap, unlike the other one. With moderate knowledge of the process, you can install this in roughly 3 hours (or less!) in temperatures well below freezing. Comes with a bolt for the bottom of the condenser fan because they know that stupid thing will have been rusted solid long before you and your ratchet set eyes on it. Now the bad. The one bolt hole with the clipper doodle for the radiator fan (passenger side) had too much head spacing to fit the stock bolt, so I had to remove the clip and stick it in backwards with the threaded flare shoved into the bolt hole. Works perfectly fine that way, but would be nice if it didn't have to. Also, radiator for automatic transmission car. Enough said.

5.0 out of 5 stars
By J - Reviewed in the United States on August 24, 2018
Came in its original box and protective packing
I read another review for a denso radiator's packaging and was concerned. This one came in the original box and had that vacuum form-fitted Styrofoam on each corner. It was isolating the radiator from the box on all 6 sides, and the transmission nipples were safely spaced away from the box. It also came with a 0.9bar radiator cap. Oem rating for a 1998 Accord 2.3l is 1.1bar. I ran it with the 0.9bar cap, briefly, and found that coolant boiled over into the overflow tank too easily, and my temperatures were a few degrees celsius higher than expected. I bought a 1.1bar cap, and all is well.

Recent Reviews


5.0 out of 5 stars
By christopher hayes - Reviewed in the United States on September 1, 2016
Perfect fit for 1999 Accord EX four-door
This radiator is a great replacement for the OEM. It comes entirely assembled (transmission ports already installed) and includes the radiator cap. Build quality seems to be high. Everything hooked up easily and fit right the first time. I didn't need to modify anything. You will probably want to replace most, if not all, of the bolts, which are 6x16 metric bolts, with the exception of the one that holds the driver's side fan on, which will probably be 6x12 or even 6x10, with a washer on it. A 6x16 is too long for that spot and will put pressure on the plastic underneath it. If you don't know what you're doing, the best video I found online is Eric the Car Guy doing a 1999 Acura 2.3 CL (it's entitled "How To Replace a Radiator 1999 Acura 2.3 CL/Accord") on YouTube. It's very similar to an Accord, with a few differences. This radiator job is very similar to doing this era (98-02) 4 cylinder Accord (4 door EX, KA 4AT), but there is no relay up top, and instead wires clipped across the top of the fans in three places you need to disconnect (the clips will probably snap, but zip ties should do fine). You will also be relieved to know that the cooling fan (on the right, when you have it laying down in front of you) is only bolted in at the top, so there are two few rusted nuggets you need to fight, just the one on AC, and two on the transmission line, if you have an automatic. It's probably worth watching the radiator video on the 99 Civic he did for other relevant advice on removing destroyed bolts from the bottom of the radiator. I often wind up using tin snips to cut up the plastic on the old radiator around where the destroyed bolts are on the bottom. HOWEVER, if you have an automatic transmission, as I do, you will find "Pipe C (ATF)" is pointlessly there to connect one of your transmission cooling hoses to the radiator. If you live in the salt belt, as I do, you will likely find it rusted to hell, and perhaps in the process of rusting out, coated in transmission fluid. You may want to have the part on hand if you are doing this job. It is Honda part #25210-PAA-020. And yes, removing the hoses from the hard lines up top is the absolute only way to go. Final tip - you may also want to replace the power steering cooling tube, part #53765-S84-A01, which is another metal tube, this one running behind the radiator, and impossible to do without either removing the radiator or possibly the splash shield. Mine rusted out last summer, and was leaking power steering fluid.

3.0 out of 5 stars
By hiero - Reviewed in the United States on August 4, 2018
Fits, but definitely not the exact same as OEM
Yes, it fit my 1998 Accord just fine, but a few small details that made me take off stars. 1. the upper fan mount for the radiator fan is not the same as the Honda radiator - there are two mounting locations on the right (if looking at the radiator from the driver's seat) and the left mount requires about a 10mm longer bolt to actually use. The left mount also is not the same as the Honda radiator as it uses a clip-style screw mount instead of the captive square nut like the other locations (and like the OEM Honda one). You can actually see this difference in the picture here on Amazon. The other big difference is that the radiator cap that comes with the unit is actually a 0.9 bar rather than the OEM 1.1 bar rated cap - so beware. My old cap wasn't that old, so I am reusing my 1.1 cap. You will also need to make sure you retain all the old rubber and mounting hardware for the radiator itself as it does not come with any of that - notably the bottom rubber feet. Otherwise, the mounting accommodations for the radiator itself are definitely all the same.

1.0 out of 5 stars
By Juan C - Reviewed in the United States on April 23, 2020
Cheaply Built and Defective
I don't know if it was user error or bad quality product, but the transmission fluid intake on the bottom leaked on my first install. I almost ruined my Tranny. I tried reinstalling, the intake didn't seem to be able to adjusted any tighter, I reinstalled a second time making sure to have my hose on snuggly, and it leaked again this time I was able to see that it was leaking from the intake itself. It cost me several quarts of transmission fluid, and almost ruined my car. The packaging was also terrible. I recorded a more expensive one, that came with nice brass fittings and didn't leak on me. Not working going cheap. The new one was considerably better built.

5.0 out of 5 stars
By PT-13Pilot - Reviewed in the United States on May 20, 2018
Can’t beat OEM!
At 185,000 miles the radiator in my 2001 Accord EX started leaking at the top crimp. Denso being the OEM, I was surprised at how cheap this was. Exact match, fit perfectly and I’m back on the road. If you need a radiator, why not go OEM, and cheaper than aftermarket at that!

4.0 out of 5 stars
By T Markworth - Reviewed in the United States on December 24, 2016
Ugh, AT radiator
Let's start with the good. Actually comes with the stupid radiator cap, unlike the other one. With moderate knowledge of the process, you can install this in roughly 3 hours (or less!) in temperatures well below freezing. Comes with a bolt for the bottom of the condenser fan because they know that stupid thing will have been rusted solid long before you and your ratchet set eyes on it. Now the bad. The one bolt hole with the clipper doodle for the radiator fan (passenger side) had too much head spacing to fit the stock bolt, so I had to remove the clip and stick it in backwards with the threaded flare shoved into the bolt hole. Works perfectly fine that way, but would be nice if it didn't have to. Also, radiator for automatic transmission car. Enough said.

5.0 out of 5 stars
By J - Reviewed in the United States on August 24, 2018
Came in its original box and protective packing
I read another review for a denso radiator's packaging and was concerned. This one came in the original box and had that vacuum form-fitted Styrofoam on each corner. It was isolating the radiator from the box on all 6 sides, and the transmission nipples were safely spaced away from the box. It also came with a 0.9bar radiator cap. Oem rating for a 1998 Accord 2.3l is 1.1bar. I ran it with the 0.9bar cap, briefly, and found that coolant boiled over into the overflow tank too easily, and my temperatures were a few degrees celsius higher than expected. I bought a 1.1bar cap, and all is well.