Ford Cologne V6 Engine: Cast Iron, Internal Combustion Engine, V6 Engine, Ford Motor Company, Cologne, Balance Shaft, Engine Displacement, Overhead Valve, Camshaft, Continental Europe

Frederic P. Miller, Agnes F. Vandome, McBrewster John
VDM Publishing, 21 avr. 2010 - 112 pages
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. The original Ford Cologne V6, also known as the Ford Taunus V6, is a series of 60° cast iron block V6 engines produced continuously by the Ford Motor Company in Cologne, Germany since 1968. In its original form, it was closely related to the Ford Taunus V4 engine, adding two cylinders and no longer requiring a balance shaft. Throughout its production run, the Cologne V6 has evolved from the engine displacements of 1.8, 2.0, 2.3, 2.4, 2.6, 2.8, 2.9 and 4.0 litres engines. All except the Cosworth 24v derivative and later 4.0 litre SOHC engines were pushrod overhead valve engines, with a single camshaft between the banks. The 4.0 litre SOHC version remains in production and is the only version of the engine currently offered, with 210 hp and 240 ft·lbf torque. Originally, the Cologne V6 was installed in vehicles intended for Germany and continental Europe, while the British Essex V6 was used in cars for the British market. Later, the Cologne V6 largely replaced the Essex V6 for British-market vehicles

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