The Ford 335 engine family were a group of small-block V8 engines built by the Ford Motor Company between 1970 and 1982. The series was nicknamed Cleveland after the Cleveland, Ohio engine plant in which most were cast. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford 335 engine"
The Ford 385 engine family was the American Ford Motor Company's final big block V8 engine design, replacing the Ford MEL engine and gradually superseding the Ford FE engine family. This design was a departure from the paradigm utilizing thinwall casting methods and a skirtless block to reduce weight. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford 385 engine"
The Boss 302 engine is a racing small-block V8 from Ford Motor Company. It was a hybrid of two small-block Ford V8s - It used the block of the small Ford Windsor engine and the heads of the larger Ford Cleveland engine. It was created for the SCCA's Trans-Am road racing series, and was fitted to the Boss 302 Mustang. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Boss 302 engine"
The Ford Boss 351 is a modifed 351 in³ 335 "Cleveland" V8. Created in 1970, it uses the basic four-bolt Cleveland block and crankshaft but both are constructed from high-strength nodular iron. The cylinder head is modified for better airflow and solid lifters. Aluminum valve covers added to the look. The forged connecting rods were shot-peened and magnafluxed for strength, and forged domed pistons gave a 11.7:1 (11.1:1 advertized) compression ratio. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Boss 351 engine"
The letters CHT denote a particular type of 4-cylinder internal combustion engine produced by the Ford Motor Company in Brazil during the 1980s. It is a completely different engine from the CVH engine and must not be mistaken with it. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford CHT engine"
The Ford Cologne V6, also known as the Ford Taunus V6, was a 60° cast iron block V6 engine built by the Ford Motor Company in Cologne, Germany, hence the name. It was closely related to the Ford Taunus V4 engine, adding two cylinders and no longer requiring a balance shaft. Over the years, the Cologne V6 was available with engine displacements of 2.0, 2.3, 2.6, 2.8, 2.9 and 4.0 litres. All except some racing derivative and later 4.0 litre engines were pushrod overhead valve engines, with a single camshaft between the banks. The Cologne V6 is still in production, and is scheduled to be replaced in 2007. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Cologne V6 engine"
The letters CVH denote a particular type of 4-cylinder internal combustion engine produced by the Ford Motor Company during the 1980s and 1990s. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford CVH engine"
The Duratec 35 (code-name Cyclone) is a family of automobile engines from the Ford Motor Company. The first version, a 3.5 L V6, will appear in the Fall of 2006 and will be sold with the Duratec 35 name. Its displacement can be increased to 3.8 liters, meaning a Duratec 38 could come soon after. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Cyclone engine"
The DLD automobile engine family is a group of compact straight-4 Diesel engines developed jointly by Ford Motor Company and the PSA Group ( Peugeot/ Citroën). The Ford/PSA joint-venture for the production of the DLD was announced in Semptember, 1998. The engines are produced at Ford's Dagenham Engine plant in Dagenham, United Kingdom. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford DLD engine"
Duratec is a range of four-, six- and twelve- cylinder petrol engines used in Ford cars. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Duratec engine"
Duratorq is the marketing name of a range of Ford Diesel engines first introduced in 2000 for the Ford Mondeo range of cars. The first design, codenamed "Puma" during its development replaced the older Endura unit which had been around since 1984. Commercial versions of the Puma unit replaced Ford's older "York" type unit used in the Transit, and many other manufacturers' vehicles - most notably the London Taxi. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Duratorq engine"
Essex V4 was a V4 engine from Ford Motor Company made at the plant in Essex. The engine was available in two capacities, 1633cc and 1996cc, differing only in stroke. This engine was used on the Ford Corsair, Capri Mk I, Consul/ Granada Mk I, Ford Zephyr 4 Mk IV and certain models of the Ford Transit van. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Essex V4 engine"
The Canadian Essex (90 Degree V) engine was a V6 engine family built by Ford Motor Company in Windsor, Ontario. Unlike the British Essex V6, the Canadian Essex was a 90° design, being derived from the Windsor V8. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Essex V6 engine (Canadian)"
The Ford Essex V6 engine was a 60° V6 engine built between 1967 and 1988 by the Ford Motor Company in the United Kingdom at their engine plant in Essex, hence the name. It was produced in two capacities, 2.5 L and 3.0 L, and was fitted to a wide range of vehicles, from Ford Transit vans to sports cars. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Essex V6 engine (UK)"
The Ford FE engine was Ford's big block V8 engine range sold in the North American market between 1958 and 1976. It replaced the Ford Y-block engine and in turn was replaced by the Ford 385 engine series. Some claim the name means 'Ford-Edsel', while others insist the name meant simply 'Ford Engine'. A careful search of the FoMoCo Engineering archives by currently employed engineers shows that the earliest references to the engine group made reference to 'Ford/Edsel and very soon that was shortened to F/E. Ultimately the designation was simplified to FE. Another engine family, the MEL, stood for "Mercury-Edsel-Lincoln". ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford FE engine"
The Flathead V8 was one of Ford's most important developments. Before the 1932 introduction of this engine (and the accompanying Ford V8 automobile), almost all production cars aimed at average people used straight-4 and straight-6 engines. "Multi-cylinder" engines (like V8s and even V16s) were produced, but were not intended for mass-consumption. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Flathead engine"
The HSC was an automobile engine from Ford Motor Company sold from 1984 until 1994. It was produced in Lima, Ohio, largely using tooling and designs adapted from the predecessor 200 in³ straight 6. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford HSC engine"
Ford HSO engine was an automobile engine from Ford Motor Company sold from 1985 until 1991. It was produced in Lima, Ohio, largely using tooling and designs adapted from the predecessor 200 cid straight 6 and was a variant of the 2.3 HSC engine. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford HSO engine"
The Ford Kent is an internal combustion engine from Ford of Europe. Originally developed in 1959 for the Ford Anglia, it is an in-line four cylinder overhead valve type engine with a cast iron cylinder head and block. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Kent engine"
Ford developed the MEL ("Mercury-Edsel-Lincoln") engine series for use in their line of Mercury models from 1958 through 1967. The MEL also replaced Lincoln's unique Y-block design. These engines were produced in Lima, Ohio at Ford's Lima Engine plant. They were replaced by the 385 series engines. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford MEL engine"
The Ford Model T engine used in the Ford Model T had 177 in³ (2.9 L) 4 cylinder motor in a block producing 20 hp (15 kW) for a top speed of 45 mph (72 km/h). The engine had side valves and 3 main bearings. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Model T engine"
The Modular engine, or MOD, is Ford Motor Company's modern V8 and V10 engine family. It gradually replaced the Windsor small-block and 385 big-block engines over several years in the mid-1990s. The engine is modular in that it can be adapted to V8 or V10 with a variety of 2-valve and multivalve heads. It is used in Ford trucks (called the Triton or Intech) and cars (called the Duratec). Ford recently introduced a 3-valve SOHC Variable Cam Timing system on this engine. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Modular engine"
The Duratec 25 is a 2.5 L (2544 cc) 60° V6 and was introduced in 1994. It was developed for the Ford Mondeo and used in the Ford Contour, Jaguar X-Type, and others. Bore is 82.4 mm and stroke is 79.5 mm. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Mondeo V6 engine"
The Ford Pinto engine is the unofficial but ubiquitous nickname for a 4 cylinder internal combustion engine built by the Ford Motor Company in Europe. In Ford sales literature it was referred to as the EAO or OHC engine, it is also sometimes called the Metric engine since it was designed using the metric system. The internal Ford codename for the unit was the T88-series engine. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Pinto engine"
The Power Stroke is a family of diesel truck engines sold by Ford Motor Company for the Ford F-Series trucks, the Ford Econoline van and the Ford Excursion SUV and built by Navistar International Corporation (International Truck and Engine Corporation). There are two entirely different engines offered under the Power Stroke name. ...more on Wikipedia about "Ford Power Stroke engine"
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