It is supposed to do that. From 1968 to 1987, these engines utilized a carburetor. Payload capacity depended on the number of rear wheels and the cab size. I would expect a lot more grunt from such a large engine. A single rear wheel Regular Cab carried 4,690 lbs. This is better than the F150 that I owned prior to this one.
For the most part, the max horsepower stayed between 205 and 275 hp for any factory built motor with max torque ratings between usually being between 345 and 375 lbs. Anyone here have personal experience with a 1997 gas Ford 350 V8. The truck would spend one or two weeks at a time in the shop waiting for parts. The 460, although discontinued in the late 1990s, remains a popular big block engine that is widely used in motor homes, boats, and industrial vehicles. Available models included one of three cab sizes: Regular Cab, Supercab and Crew Cab. Over all this is a super truck and I plan on driving it at least 500000 miles. Essentially the 1972 model heads had little to no quench area and were known to explode on the inside.
It doesn't feel like driveline play U-joints, etc. This engine had a compression ratio of 8. Engine performance and gas mileage were quite poor. Lists their past 10 years towing guides, and says you can email them to request their towing guide for years prior to 1999. You probably have that underpowered, higher revving 5. I've never been happier with a truck, it feels like you could drag a fire truck down the road. I'd call that trouble free.
I believe that the 1997-2004 models were some of the worst. The ride was surprisingly quiet and easy to drive. There is no comparison between this truck and the Chevrolet C2500, I owned before. This engine had a compression ratio of 8. I've got a 2002 gas F350, but it's a V10.
The 1997 Ford F-350 continued the ninth generation of a one-ton truck that Ford first manufactured in 1948. All models had a maximum towing capacity of 10,000 lbs. What is the rear differential? A single rear wheel Regular Cab carried 4,690 lbs. Hi Hunter, or anyone else who's into trucks. This design, combined with a valve sizing of 2.
It was always well maintained and never abused. . Ford began equipping this engine series with fuel injection for the F-series trucks in 1988. So far, I've been much happier with this one than the previous F350 diesel, but it was a 1992, so quite a bit different than more recent models. One fuel injector started leaking at 120000 miles and had to be replaced. The engine had an overhead valve configuration with two valves per cylinder. I'd call that trouble free.
Ford equipped the base F-350 with a 5. Available models included one of three cab sizes: Regular Cab, Supercab and Crew Cab. Only problems were cracked exhaust manifold at 70,000 and alternator at 120,000 and radiator at 155,000. The engine was featured in the Ford Torino, Thunderbirds, and Econoline models among many others. So I think the desk top dyno is a little optimistic}.
The 1997 Ford F-350 continued the ninth generation of a one-ton truck that Ford first manufactured in 1948. One has come available that a friend of mine is interested in. There were never any problems with internal engine parts, nor any of the driveline. If you are looking to over-bore a 460 then it can easily handle a 0. The worst year for the factory heads of the 460 was 1972 due to a poor design of the quench area which is the area distance between the piston at top dead center and the flat surface of the cylinder head.