With proper maintenance, these transmissions should last well over 100,000 miles. This mod also allows the transmission to be used completely manually. These four and five-speed transmissions are used in four cylinder and V-6 applications primarily the Ranger and Explorer. To do this bolt the torque converter to the flex plate. That is the main reason I joined but I believe my tranny fluid issue was the first thing to be fixed.
Ford Ranger automatic transmission parts are key to this, and replacing them with durable components from AutoZone keeps your pick-up going for the long haul. If you're seeing fluid leaks or you smell burning transmission fluid, then a Ranger automatic transmission repair is necessary. When the transmission is rebuilt never use used hard parts; use only new or rebuilt hard parts. I can't seem to locate it. It appeared as if the trans cooler may have a small leak above where the hoses attach to it. Yes, this is a professional opinion.
Also, get references from the shop and call the people. I've read you can remove it from the top by removing the front seats, center console and getting to it from an access panel on the transmission hump on the inside. The only thing that I regret is not replacing the torque converter. I have a '92 Ex that had a blown tranny in it. Other things you want to have replaced are: forward one-way clutch always , overdrive drum stamped tin, replace if out of round or heat damaged , pump Ford only, rebuilds are prone to failure , and the converter get the better converter with the improved lock-up clutch and brazed fins. Please call for customer service and availability at 1-800-858-7269.
I will update everyone once I get back home. You don't want any of the silicone to plug the line. Other than that no out of the ordinary expenses. I found a small bird that was covered in tranny fluid under the trans cooler. Now I'm having to pull it back out and replace a slipping converter.
The valve body from a C-4 can be directly bolted into a C-5 without modification. Engine has 208300 miles great condition engine and body! No problems the rest of the day btw. Some older trannys used a 50 weight oil and others used the 80W90 gear lube. Transmission Automatic Drivetrain Four Wheel Drive Miles 94. Two qts of trans fluid later and no slippage for now. It's a mystery to me, I would have another trans for it but that parts explorer had its sold already. Warning chimes-inc: headlights-on, key-in-ignition, safety belt, Vinyl rear jump seats.
There are modifications and upgrades available to this transmission. So I ended up sitting there for a second counting my chickens until it went back into drive. It is a 4x4 6cyl 4. The 80w90 gear oil would also cause an oil starvation condition as it is too thick to properly go through the front oil passages. This gives a much greater availability of ratios, and makes it real easy to keep the engine in its power curve. I got in it and fired it up, Put it into reverse and backed out of my parking space and turned around. Thanks for the help guys.
The only way I see of getting to it is removing my throttle cables and reaching in from the front. It's clean for the moment and I will be watching it like a hawk. My buddy said he has changed them before and that may be the reason my 4wd doesn't work. High hole bellhousing, 3 bolt starter, up out up lever. She did until I was trying to cross the road, Oncoming traffic while sitting and not being able to move is bad. This truck has been incredibly reliable.
The factory cooler is marginal at best, due to its being tied in with your radiator. I started searching for answers and my last stop was here on the explorer forum. It was the first 5-speed electronically controlled transmission in an American vehicle. I have to check, but I think the 94 and the 98 have the same system. It tows 4000lb boat at highway speeds up 8% grades like nothing. Our discount used 1994 Ford Ranger transmissions come directly from a dependable network of modern junk yards. You can usually catch the problem before it gets there by being on the lookout for hard shifting and slipping gears, but not always.