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  1. Ford FE engine - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ford_FE_engine
    • Use
    • Description
    • Generation 1
    • Generation 2
    • Vehicles
    • Replacement
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    The FE series engines were used in cars, trucks, buses, and boats, as well as for industrial pumps and other equipment. Ford produced the engine from 1958 and ceased production in 1976. Aftermarketsupport has continued, with replacement parts as well as many newly engineered and improved components. In Ford vehicles, the FE primarily powered full and midsize cars and trucks. Some of the models in which the FE was installed: Ford Galaxie,Ford Custom 500,Ford Mustang,Ford Thunderbird - 3rd generation,Ford Thunderbird - 4th generation,Ford LTD,Ford Torino,Ford Ranchero,Ford Talladega,Ford Fairlane,Ford Fairlane Thunderbolt, and F-Series trucks though typically only those 1 ton and lesser in capacity. In addition to its use in Ford and Mercury branded vehicles, the FE was also sold to third parties for use in their own products such as buses, and boats. Also, the FE was used to power irrigation pumps, generators and other machinery where long-running, low-rpm, reliable service was requi...

    The FE and FT engines are Y-block designs—so-called because the cylinder block casting extends below the crankshaft centerline, giving great rigidity and support to the crankshaft's bearings. In these engines, the casting extends 3.625 in (92.1 mm) below the crankshaft centerline, which is more than an inch below the bottom of the crank journals. Blocks were cast in two major groups: top-oiler and side-oiler. The top-oiler block sent oil to the top center first, the side-oiler block sent oil along a passage located on the lower side of the block first. All FE and FT engines have a bore spacing (distance between cylinder centers) of 4.630 in (117.6 mm), and a deck height (distance from crank center to top of block) of 10.170 in (258.3 mm). The main journal (crankshaft bearing) diameter is 2.749 in (69.8 mm). Within the family of Ford engines of the time, the FE was neither the largest nor smallest block. Because the FE was never a completely static design and was constantly being imp...

    Selection of vehicles in which the FE was installed as original equipment: 1. 1965 Ford Galaxie 2. 1960 Ford Galaxie Starliner 3. 1968 Ford Torino Squire 4. 1965 Ford F100 Pick Up 5. 1967 Ford Fairlane Ranchero 6. 1968 GTCS 7. 1965 Thunderbird 8. 1963 Ford Galaxie 500 Convertible 9. 1959 Ford Galaxie

    By the mid-1970s the FE had been widely used in Ford vehicles for three decades. To replace it, Ford had developed the 335-series engines, commonly referred to as "Cleveland" engines, and the 385-series engines. These were produced in displacements ranging from 351 cu in (5.8 L) up to 460 cu in (7.5 L), including 429 cu in (7.0 L), giving Ford V8s of 427 cu in (7.0 L), 428 cu in (7.0 L), and 429 cu in (7.0 L). The last FE was installed in a production vehicle in 1976, and in the late 1970s the Dearborn Engine Plant that produced the FE engines was completely retooled to produce the 1.6 L engine introduced in the Ford Escort in 1981.

    Peter C Sessler (1999). Ultimate American V8 Engine Data Book. MotorBooks/MBI Publishing Company. ISBN 0-7603-0489-0.
    Steve Christ (1983). How to Rebuild Big-Block Ford Engines. New York: Berkeley Publishing Group. ISBN 0-89586-070-8.
  2. Ford F-Series (twelfth generation) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ford_F-Series_twelfth

    The twelfth-generation Ford F-Series is a light-duty pickup truck produced by Ford from the 2009 to 2014 model years. On the outside, the design was restricted to evolutionary styling upgrades, with a larger grille and headlights bringing it in line with the styling of the Super Duty trucks; as with many other Ford vehicles of the time, the interior saw the introduction of higher-quality ...

    • 4,707 to 5,639 lbs
    • October 2008–2014
    • 2009–2014
    • 4-speed 4R75E automatic, 6-speed 6R80 automatic
  3. People also ask

    What kind of engine does the new Ford F-150 have?

    What kind of engine is a Ford Modular engine?

    What was the name of the Ford FE engine in 1958?

    What to know about the 2018 Ford F-150?

  4. List of Ford engines - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ford_engines

    In the 1950s, Ford introduced a three-tier approach to engines, with small, mid-sized, and larger engines aimed at different markets. All of Ford's mainstream V8 engines were replaced by the overhead cam Modular family in the 1990s and the company introduced a new large architecture, the Boss family , for 2010.

  5. Ford EcoBoost engine - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ford_EcoBoost_engine
    • Global Production
    • Inline Three-Cylinder
    • Inline Four-Cylinder
    • V-Type Six-Cylinder
    • See Also

    EcoBoost gasoline direct-injection turbocharged engine technology adds 128 patents and patent applications to Ford's 4,618 active and thousands of pending US patents. Some of the costs of US development and production were assisted by the $5.9 billion Advanced Technology Vehicles Manufacturing Loan Program by the Department of Energy. The V6 EcoBoost engines are being assembled at Cleveland Engine Plant No. 1 in Brook Park, Ohio. The 2.0-liter I4 EcoBoost engines were produced at the Ford Valencia Plant in Spain in 2009. The 1.6-liter I4 EcoBoost engines will be made at the Ford Bridgend Engine Plant in the United Kingdom. The smaller 1000cc-displacement 3 cylinder EcoBoost engine is produced both at Ford Germany in Cologne and at Ford Romania in Craiova. By 2012, the company plans to produce 750,000 EcoBoost units annually in the US and 1.3 million globally in the world market. Ford expected over 90% of its global vehicle lineup (includes North America) to offer EcoBoost engine tec...

    1.0 L Fox

    Ford produces a 1.0 L turbocharged in-line three-cylinder engine for the EcoBoost family developed at Ford's Dunton Technical Centrein the UK. Production started in April 2012. The 1.0 is built initially in two versions: 74 kW (101 PS; 99 hp) and 88 to 92 kW (120 to 125 PS; 118 to 123 hp). The more powerful version delivers a maximum of 170 N⋅m (130 lbf⋅ft) from 1,400 to 4,500 rpm and 200 N⋅m (150 lbf⋅ft) on overboost, which makes for a broad torque curve when compared to a naturally aspirate...

    1.5 L Dragon

    On 24 February 2017, as part of the unveiling of the seventh generation (Mk8 - UK) derived Fiesta ST, Ford announced an all-new aluminum inline 3-cylinder 1.5 L EcoBoost engine with cylinder deactivation technology.The version of this engine announced for the Fiesta ST produces 200 PS (150 kW; 200 hp) at 6,000 rpm and delivers 290 N⋅m (210 lbf⋅ft) of torque from 1,600 to 4,000 rpm. The engine is based on an expansion of the 1.0 EcoBoost, taking the capacity per cylinder up to 500cc which Ford...

    Four EcoBoost I4 engines are in production. A 1.5 L downsized version of the 1.6 L, the 1.6 L which replaces larger-displacement, naturally aspirated I4 engines in Ford vehicles, a 2.0 L which replaces small-displacement, naturally aspirated V6 engines, and a 2.3 L used in high-performance applications. All four engines are turbocharged and direct injected. The production engine family was officially announced at the 2009 Frankfurt Motor Show.

    2.7 L Nano (first generation)

    Introduced with the 2015 Ford F-150 is a twin-turbo 2.7 L V6 EcoBoost engine. It delivers 325 hp (242 kW) and 375 lb⋅ft (508 N⋅m). The engine is built at the Lima Ford Engine Plant. Ford has invested US$500 million in the Lima plant for the new engine. Ford also states that the new engine will bring 300 jobs to Allen County, Ohio,but transfers from other plants make the actual number hard to pin down. A 335-hp version is to be an option on the 2017 Lincoln Continental. Being a next-generation...

    2.7 L Nano

    The second generation 2.7L EcoBoost V6 is being introduced with the 2018 Ford F-150 and is mated to a 10-speed transmission that debuted the year prior. It produces an additional 25 lb⋅ft (34 N⋅m) of torque over the first generation. The engine uses a compacted-graphite iron (CGI) block, which is both high strength and lightweight. It boasts a number of changes from the first generation, with many carrying over from the second generation 3.5L EcoBoost engine that arrived a year earlier in the...

    3.0 L Nano

    A 3 L V6 twin-turbocharged gasoline direct-injection engine, derived from the 2.7 L EcoBoost, was released in 2016 that produces between 350 and 400 horsepower. Currently, the 3.0 L is mostly exclusive to the Lincoln line-up to include the MKZ (which replaces the 3.7 L Ti-VCT Cyclone V6 engine the previous year), the Continental, and the upcoming 2020 Aviator and Ford Explorer. The engine offers Dynamic Torque Vectoring with available AWD in selected models.The 3.0-liter version of the engine...

    • TwinForce (obsolete), EcoBoost SCTi, GTDi
    • I3, I4 and 60° V6
    • 2009–present
    • Ford
  6. Ford F-Series (second generation) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ford_F-Series_(second

    Ford F-Series third generation (1957–1960) The second generation of the Ford F-Series is a series of trucks that was produced by Ford from the 1953 to 1956 model years. In line with the previous generation, the F-Series encompassed a wide range of vehicles, ranging from light-duty pickup trucks to heavy-duty commercial vehicles.

    • 1952–1956, 1957–1962 (Brazil)
    • Heavy-duty 3-speed manual, 3-speed automatic, 4-speed manual, Ford-O-Matic
  7. Ford straight-six engine - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ford_straight-six_engine

    Engine displacements remained 200 and 250 c.i., but were now badged 3.3 and 4.1 litres, respectively. These engines were offered in the Ford Falcon XC in Australia. Whereas the previous integral "log head" I-6 motor borrowed from the Ford FE engine family design, the new crossflow motor borrowed from the Ford 351 Cleveland engine family.

  8. Ford Modular engine - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ford_Modular_engine
    • Origins
    • L Coyote
    • L Trinity
    • L V10
    • Ford of Australia
    • L and 5.3 L Cammer
    • World Records
    • Intake Manifold Defect
    • Spark Plug Issues
    • See Also

    In the early 1980s, then-Ford Motor Company chief operating officer Donald Petersen challenged Ford's vice-president of design, Jack Telnack, and his staff to come up with new vehicle designs that they could take pride in. The result was an abandonment of the boxy styling that had dominated Ford products for years and the adoption of sleeker, more aerodynamic designs like that used for the highly successful Ford Taurus. In the second half of the 1980s, Petersen, now chief executive officer, sought to update Ford's decades-old V8 architectures, challenging Ford senior engineer Jim Clarke to do for Ford's V8s what Jack Telnack did for Ford's vehicle design. The objective was to develop a new V8 engine that would surpass Ford's earlier V8s in every meaningful way, from power and efficiency to emissions performance and smoothness of operation. Clarke and his engineers studied engine designs from major European and Japanese automakers and sought to develop a V8 that was technologically a...

    The 5.0 L; 302.1 cu in (4,951 cc) Based on the architecture of the 4.6L and 5.4L Modular V8’s, the "Coyote" V8 is the latest evolution of the Modular engine. Ford engineers needed to design a V8, specifically for the Mustang GT, that would compete with the GM 6.2L LS3 used in the new Chevrolet Camaro, and the new Chrysler 6.4L Hemi ESF in the Charger, Challenger, and Grand Cherokee. Since this engine replaced the already popular 4.6L and 5.4L Modular Engines, this engine had to remain close to the same physical size of the outgoing 4.6L, and share other specifications with it such as bore spacing, deck height, bell housing bolt pattern, etc. in order for the engine to utilize existing Modular production line tooling (the source of the 'Modular' designation for the engine family). The result was the 5.0L Coyote, which produced roughly the same amount of power as its competitors, but with a much smaller displacement. To strengthen the block enough to handle increased output, webbing w...

    The 5.8 is formally known as the Trinity Engine or 5.8-liter V8 engine, which benefits from cylinder heads with improved coolant flow, Ford GT camshafts, piston-cooling oil jets similar to those found on the 5.0 Coyote, new 5-layer MLS head gaskets, an over-rev function that increases the red line to 7000 rpm for up to 8 seconds (from 6250 rpm), and a compression ratio increased to 9.0:1 from 8.5:1. Displacement is 5,812 cc (5.8 L; 354.7 cu in) with a bore x stroke of 93.5 mm × 105.8 mm (3.68 in × 4.17 in). Boost is supplied by a 2.3 L TVS Supercharger with maximum boost of 14 psi (0.97 bar).Trinity has 37 mm (1.5 in) intake valves and 32 mm (1.3 in) exhaust valves. 1. 2013-2014 Ford Shelby GT500, DOHC 4 valves per cylinder, Aluminum block, supercharged and intercooled, 662 bhp (671 PS; 494 kW) at 6500 rpm and 631 lb⋅ft (856 N⋅m) at 4000 rpm of torque.

    The 6.8 L; 412.5 cu in (6,760 cc) SOHC V10 is another variation of the Modular family created for use in large trucks. Bore and stroke size is 3.552 in × 4.165 in (90.2 mm × 105.8 mm), identical to the 5.4 L V8. Both 2-valve and 3-valve versions have been produced. The 6.8 L uses a split-pin crank with 72° firing intervals and a balance shaft to quell vibrations inherent to a 90° bank angle V10 engine. The engine's firing order is 1-6-5-10-2-7-3-8-4-9. The 2-valve version was first introduced in 1997, with a 3-valvenon-VCT version to follow in 2005. Vehicles equipped with the 6.8 L V10 Modular engine include the following:

    Ford Australia used 5.4 L Modular V8s in the Ford Falcon and previously on the Ford Fairlane sedan model ranges, as well as in its high performance Ford Performance Vehicles (FPV) division models, until mid-2010, when they were replaced by the 5.0L. The DOHC 5.4 L V8s are named Bossby Ford Australia. Ford of Australia 4-valve DOHC 5.4 L V8 engines include:

    In 2005, Ford Racing Performance Parts introduced a 5.0 L; 304.9 cu in (4,997 cc) V8 crate engine for use in motor racing and home-made performance cars, officially called M-6007-T50EA, but more widely known as "Cammer". Since then, other higher performance variations of the Cammer have been introduced for KONI Sports Car Challenge and GT4 European Cup. All versions of the Cammer are DOHC 4-valve per cylinder designs with a bore and stroke of 3.7 in × 3.543 in (94.0 mm × 90.0 mm). The Cammer achieves its larger 3.7 in (94 mm) bore by resleeving the 4.6 L aluminum block. The T50 Cammer crate engine, the least expensive and most street oriented version, uses derivatives of the cylinder heads, variable runner-length magnesium intake manifold, and camshafts first used in the 2000 FR500 Mustang concept car. These parts are unique to the T50 Cammer crate engine and are not found in any other production Modular applications. The T50 has an 11.0:1 compression ratio and exceeds 420 hp (313 k...

    World's fastest production car

    On February 28, 2005, the Koenigsegg CCR used a modified, Rotrex supercharged Ford Modular 4-valve DOHC 4.6L V8, which produced 806 hp (601 kW), to achieve a top speed of 241 mph (388 km/h). This engine used a bore of 94.6 mm (3.725") and a stroke of 94mm (3.700).[citation needed] The bore was achieved using Darton M.I.D. Sleeves. This certified top speed was recorded on February 28, 2005, in Nardo, Italy, and broke the McLaren F1's world record for fastest production car. The accomplishment...

    1/8 Mile & 1/4 Mile Drag Race World Records

    1/8 Mile On March 11, 2018, the team at Modular Motorsports Racing (MMR) used a modified Coyote engine, which produced over 3,500 hp (2,600 kW), and set the world record for the fastest Ford Modular & Coyote engine ever in the 1⁄8 mile (201 m), with 3.83 seconds at 202.29 mph (326 km/h). This beat the previous 1⁄8 mile record, and made MMR’s record the first within the 3.8 seconds zone, and first to break the 200 mph mark in the 1/8 mile. The achievement was made more impressive by the absenc...

    Starting in 1996, Ford began installing a DuPont Zytel nylon-composite intake manifold onto the 2-valve SOHC engines. Plaintiffs in class action lawsuits alleged that the coolant crossover passage of these intake manifolds may crack, resulting in coolant leakage. A US class-action suit was filed on behalf of owners, resulting in a settlement announced on December 17, 2005.[citation needed] Starting with the 2002 model year, and implemented halfway through the 2001 lineup, Ford began using a revised DuPont Zytel nylon-composite intake manifold with an aluminum front coolant crossover that corrected the issue. Replacement intakes were also made available for 1996–2001 engines.To be eligible for reimbursement, owners needed to contact a Ford, Lincoln or Mercury dealer within 90 days of December 16, 2005. Further, Ford offered an extended warranty for this part, for seven years from the start date (which means the initial vehicle sale date) without a mileage limitation. The following ve...

    2-valve 4.6 L, 5.4 L, and 6.8 L engines found in many 1997-2008 Ford, Lincoln, and Mercury vehicles may have aluminum cylinder heads with threads for spark plugs that are stripped, missing, or otherwise insufficiently bored out. Ford acknowledges this issue in TSB 07-21-2 as well as earlier TSBs. Ford's TSB does not state that this issue is caused by owner neglect. Ford's only authorized repair procedure for out-of-warranty vehicles is to use the LOCK-N-STITCH aluminum insert and tool kit. For vehicles under the New Vehicle Limited Warranty, Ford will only cover the replacement of the entire cylinder head; however, the Ford recommended spark plug service interval extends beyond the duration of the New Vehicle Limited Warranty. 3-valve 5.4 L and 6.8 L engines built before 10/9/07 and 3-valve 4.6 Ls built before 11/30/07 found in many 2004–2008 Ford, Lincoln, and Mercury vehicles have an issue with difficult-to-remove spark plugs, which can cause part of the spark plug to become seize...

  9. Ford small block engine - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ford_Windsor_engine

    The Ford small block (aka Windsor V8) is a series of 90° overhead valve small block V8 automobile engines built by the Ford Motor Company from July 1961 to 2002.. Designed as a successor to the Ford Y-block engine, it was first installed in the 1962 model year Ford Fairlane and Mercury Meteor.

  10. 2021 Ford F-150 Engines: This New Chart Has All The Important ...

    www.automoblog.net › 2021-ford-f-150-engines

    When the 2021 Ford F-150 hits the market this fall, six engines will be available, including a full hybrid option. The engine lineup includes some familiar favorites by now for the F-150, like the ...

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