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List of Ford engines

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ford engines are those used in Ford vehicles and in aftermarket, sports and kit applications. Different engine ranges are used in various global navistar markets.

3 cylinder

A series of Ford DOHC 12-valve inline-three engines with Twin Independent Variable Camshaft Timing (Ti-VCT), labelled as Fox (1.0 L), Duratec (1.1 L), Dragon (1.2 L and 1.5 L)[1] and turbocharged 1.0 L and 1.5 L as EcoBoost.

The smallest Ford 3-cylinder engine.

    • Displacement: 998 cc
    • Bore x stroke: 71.9 mm x 82.0 mm
    • Compression ratio: 12.0:1
    • Maximum power: 65–85 PS (48–63 kW; 64–84 hp) @ 6300 rpm
    • Maximum torque: 100–105 N⋅m (74–77 lb⋅ft) @ 4100-4500 rpm
    • Applications:

The turbocharged version of 1.0 L Fox engine.

  • 2017–present 1.1 L Duratec Ti-VCT I3, naturally-aspirated.
    • Displacement: 1084 cc
    • Bore x stroke: 73.0 mm x 86.3 mm
    • Compression ratio: 12.0:1
    • Maximum power: 70–85 PS (51–63 kW; 69–84 hp) @5000-6500 rpm
    • Maximum torque: 108–110 N⋅m (80–81 lb⋅ft) @3500 rpm
    • Application:
  • 2017–present 1.2 L Dragon Ti-VCT I3, naturally aspirated.

Based from 1.5 L Dragon engine but with smaller piston and without balancer shaft.[2]

  • 2017–present 1.5 L Dragon Ti-VCT I3, naturally aspirated.
    • Displacement: 1497 cc
    • Bore x stroke: 84.0 mm x 90.0 mm
    • Compression ratio: 11.0:1
    • Maximum power: 123–126 PS (90–93 kW; 121–124 hp) @ 6500 rpm
    • Maximum torque: 150–158 N⋅m (111–117 lb⋅ft) @ 4250-4500 rpm
    • Applications:

The turbocharged version of 1.5 L Dragon engine.

4 cylinder

5 cylinder

  • 2015–present; The 3.2 is an I5 engine used in the Ford Transit, the Ford Ranger, Ford Everest, Mazda BT-50 and the Vivarail. For the North American-spec Transit, * the 3.2L Duratorq is modified to meet American and Canadian emissions standards and is branded as a Power Stroke engine. The 3.2 Power Stroke is rated 188 PS (138 kW; 185 hp) and 470 N⋅m (350 lb⋅ft).[8]

6 cylinder

Ford was late to offer a six-cylinder engine in their cars, only introducing a six in 1941 after the failure of the 1906 Model K. The company relied on its famous Flathead V8 for most models, only seriously producing six-cylinder engines in the 1960s. The company was also late with a V6 engine, introducing a compact British V6 in 1967 but waiting until the 1980s to move their products to rely on V6 engines. The company has relied on six major V6 families ever since, the Cologne/Taunus V6, Essex V6, Canadian Essex V6, Vulcan V6, Mondeo V6 and Cyclone V6. The first three of these lines are no longer in production, leaving only the Mondeo and Cyclone as the company's midrange engines.

  • 1906–1907 Model K straight-6
  • 1941–2016 Straight-6
    • 1941–1951 226 CID Flathead
    • 1948–1953 254 CID Flathead used in buses and two ton trucks
    • 1952–1964 OHV (215, 223, 262) 215-223 used in car and non-HD pickups. 262 used in HD trucks only.
144 CID straight-6 in a 1964 Ford Falcon
144 CID straight-6 in a 1964 Ford Falcon

8 cylinder

Ford introduced the Flathead V8 in their affordable 1932 Model 18, becoming a performance leader for decades. 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.

The Fork and Blade V8 used a novel approach for the piston connecting rods, which meant two connecting rods shared one bearing on the crankshaft, which allowed for a short crankshaft and a smaller overall engine size.

10 cylinder

  • 1997–present Triton V10—6.8L SOHC 90° Modular V10 truck engine
  • 2001 5.8L DOHC 90° Modular V10, 4 valves/cyl. (Experimental). Ford Powertrain Division.[4]

12 cylinder

See also


External links

This page was last edited on 26 January 2021, at 03:22
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