So, in a nutshell, do the online cross reference guides say this doesn't work with my engine because of rotation or because of accessory mounting? The year of introduction varied by application though, with the full-size cars being the oddball. According to the 2nd link, this particular pump will work from 1975 all the way up to 1989.
Everything you're saying is that you have a standard rotation pump, not a reverse rotation.
I would be 99% sure that the one on Summit is a standard rotation based on the applications listed. E39 (1997 - 2003) The BMW 5-Series (E39 chassis) was introduced in the United States as a 1997 model year car and lasted until the 2004 when the E60 chassis was released.
Actually this is a question about potential flooding of the passenger-side cabin filter and the e-box underneath. The cabin filter housings have both a rubber drain that could get clogged if you do not check every once in a while. The e-box I believe makes a good seal once closed, so any water pooling from the filter drain should not interfere with the electronics - it will drain to the bottom of the engine compartiment and on the ground. Yeah I check the rubber drains occasionally but they're up above the compartments enclosing the brake booster and the e-box. Incidentally, my title for this thread probably is off, but I don't know what the metal compartments underneath the cabin filter assemblies are called. The cabin filter boxes have two drains: one is close to the engine and is tubular with a rubber flap (#5) and the other is a wider drain (#10) that fits into a hole in the fender. Yes, my title to this thread seems to have focused attention on these filter assembly drains. I am actually trying to find a way to get to and inspect the drain hole that should be underneath the plastic e-box that is hiding beneath the passenger-side cabin air-filter assembly.

Okay, over on the driver side [which doesn't concern me directly today], this is what I'm talking about. I've also pulled the lid on the e-box and looked in, but I'm really more concerned with what's -under- the e-box. Okay (mine looks different inside btw), but I need someone to show me how to get under the box and to the drain hole in the metal underneath. I'm not worried about the cabin filter units themselves, just the big space housing the e-box (and the brake booster, though I can get to the drain hole on that side).
In the how-to-prevent-ac-stink thread, we discuss (at length), how to unclog both the two cabin air drains and the undercarriage set of two evaporator drains. No, I just want to know if there's a drain hole in the metal paneling under the e-box, and if yes, how to get to it and make sure it's not clogged.
There's a drain hole underneath the brake booster, so that's why I'm making the perhaps lame assumption there should be one similar located under the e-box.
Can someone give me a one-sentence definition to put there so that we continually improve the abbreviations and definitions in that thread? So, until this very moment, I assumed both hoses started at the evaporator itself, in the center of the cockpit. Might, as you suggest, those three sets of drain ducts actually drain MORE than just the air conditioning evaporator? It may not display this or other websites correctly.You should upgrade or use an alternative browser. I can get an aluminum pump for a 75 E-100 with a 351W, I think, that is supposed to also fit a 1980 302. The impeller is always made to draw in the coolant in the center and throw it out at the edge. That compartment can get flooded if a small drain hole underneath the booster is clogged with debris.

I don't see an easy way to check for a clogged drain hole on that side, let alone unclog it. I can also get to the drain hole beneath the brake booster and clean it out but I am not sure how to do that with the compartment enclosing the e-box on the passenger side.
When the drain hole beneath the booster gets clogged, standing water can infiltrate the booster and mess with the brakes.
Should be a hole in the sheet metal down there because water definitely -will- get in, the same way it gets into the brake booster compartment. Since there is only one evaporator (right?), why are there TWO widely spaced (#5) undercarriage drain hoses? I haven't read the description of the pump yet but Summit usually mentions if it is reverse rotation.
I vaguely recall reading that if these drainholes are plugged, water can flow into the passenger footwell inside the car.
I'm assuming there is, given there's a drain hole in the analogous location over on the driver side, underneath the brake booster. I.e., does the left (driver-side) one drain the compartment housing the brake booster unit? This looks like it will physically fit the timing cover but I'm concerned about rotation.

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