A third tank, on the bottom surface of the core between it and the induction air box, is connected to the existing riser coming from the turbocharger; on top of the core, a fourth tank feeds the cooled air to the throttle.
In this arrangement, the intercooler is attached to the airframe, not the engine, and three flexible segments are required to join it to the engine.
On the other hand, it seems to have forgotten its airport and navaid data, and now offers only user waypoints in response to the "Goto" command.
The most difficult part of the whole project, I think, will be making the induction-air tanks, which have to withstand both heat and pressure.
I remember, during the construction of Melmoth 1, intensely visualizing the retraction linkage for the main landing gear while meditating at the Cimarron Zen Center of Rinzai-ji. It must be easy to remove, with as few attachment points as possible, and have short, direct flow paths.
It must require moving or damaging as few existing items as possible.
One question on my mind was whether I needed to provide a separate cold air intake for the intercooler, rather than use the air already in the "cold" plenum.
The temperature near the firewall is about 45 deg F above ambient -- this due to heating by the exhaust pipes and the turbocharger.
My mental scheme is like a rapidly oscillating object that at first appears blurred, but, as it slows, acquires sharper outlines and at last halts in place.