How did they get more threads into the head? If I drive with the od button pushed and I drive around 65mph I get 7. Wouldn't need the snow plow or camper upgrades since thats not a common use, if ever. Do a search on here. I had an '01 F250 with one and it had plenty of power. I think Ford should just rework the E series to accept the 3V, it makes no sense to me to continue making 2 different engines.
I was looking at a 05 or newer F250 Supercab, Shortbox but with the Six speed manual. Its surface covered with cold liquid lava, ice and water. In addition to those concepts, a 2003 Ford Mustang equipped with a 430 horsepower, 5. Sorry for the short answer. The only gripe I had with the V10 was the exhaust manifold studs like every other Ford gas motor.
But if you have to change out the heads and all the stuff that goes with it, it might be not be worth the money. The E-series vans still have the 2V V10 though, which I believe is due to the extra width from the 3Vs heads and larger intake manifolds. If memory serves me correctly the 2V V10 in current Vans and earlier E-series vans are rated at 305hp. I never bothered to do a thread count. Also not very thrilled about the steel wheels, but I kinda liked the 17inch aluminum set, and I am typically fine with a stock radio if the speakers dont crackle, heck i dont even have a cd player in my truck currently! How did they get more threads into the head? I thought a newer factory stuff might be the trick.
This truck uses a V10 engine that produces a ferocious output of 500 horsepower. The plugs need to be checked or replaced on a regular basis. I agree that I probably wouldnt need the 4. Without the crappy y-pipe like on the 00-04 I'm shure some tuning was done to optimize the changes, but not too much. In 2003, the Ford 427 Concept was home to a 7-liter V-10 rated at 590 horsepower. The van works fine and trouble free.
I thought they just started using plugs with more threads, which of course wouldn't do much if the plug hole was still short. The truck you are describing with a 3v V10 will be a very capable machine I am no longer into lifts and large tires. Late production 02'-04' V10 got extra threads in the spark plug hole. The shortbox works fine for what I need it, I can fit my Triumph in the back of it, so I think that I will be ok with a 4 door shortbox. When I bought my van with the 5. Available in the Super Duty F-450 and F-550 chassis cabs, the gasoline V-10 engine will also find its way into medium-duty chassis cabs during the 2012 model year.
If I use 89 octane fuel I will get about 8. So, do you own one, or are you just trolling? I thought a newer factory stuff might be the trick. Now I have a bank account that will allow me to drive Orca, my Excurs, up the mountains to hunt and look at the fall colors. I was wondering if there was an easy way to et more hp out of my V10 for towing my trailer without losing relilabilty. The fiance wants a four door, so I guess thats that, but I still like the short boxes, I started out driving a 79 F150 shortbox, and now my 95 F150 shortbox. Dyno tuning is next on the list. If you're asking if it's possible, then yes.
I have a 2002 Excursion with a v10. A Pack Rat ate the wire leads off of mine. I will have to find engine manual to be sure and will post i … f I find anything new. At the time, horses were used to calculate the rate at which they could haul coal per minute. Why is it than that my stock V10 runs away from my stock 7.
I have no fears running mine there and I roll down the road at 17,000 combined and have Vail and Eisenhower passes 10,300 and 11,200' respective planned for this summer. V10's are great motors, they'll run for a long long time if taken care of. ? I was wondering if there was an easy way to et more hp out of my V10 for towing my trailer without losing relilabilty. But, if you just want to stay with the 6. I am looking for diagram to see if there is another way. I was wondering if there was an easy way to et more hp out of my V10 for towing my trailer without losing relilabilty.