For the 1999–present F-250 and higher models, see Ford Super Duty.
Ford F-Series
[[File:2010 Ford F-150 Platinum -- 07-10-2010|frameless|upright=1.25|alt=]]
Manufacturer Ford Motor Company
Production 1948–present
Successor Ford Super Duty (F-250, F-350, F-450, F-550, F-650, F-750)
Class Full-size pickup truck
Layout Front engine, rear-wheel drive / four-wheel drive

The F-Series is a series of full-size pickup trucks from Ford Motor Company sold for over six decades. The most popular variant of the F-Series is the F-150. It was the best-selling vehicle in the United States for 24 years and has been the best-selling truck for 34 years,[1] though this does not include combined sales of GM pickup trucks.[2] In the tenth generation of the F-series, the F-250 and F-350 changed body style in 1998 and joined the Super Duty series.

First generation (1948–1952)

First generation
[[File:1950 Ford F3|frameless|upright=1.25|alt=]]
Production 1948–1952
Assembly Dearborn, Michigan, USA
Edison, New Jersey, USA
Long Beach, California, USA
Norfolk, Virginia, USA
St. Paul, Minnesota, USA
St. Louis, Missouri, USA
Hapeville, Georgia, USA
Highland Park, Michigan, USA
Body style(s) 2-door pickup
4-door panel truck
Engine(s) 226 cu in (3.7 L) Straight-6
239 cu in (3.9 L) Flathead V8
254 cu in (4.2 L) Straight-6
337 cu in (5.5 L) Flathead V8
215 cu in (3.5 L) Straight-6
279 cu in (4.6 L) Y-block V8
317 cu in (5.2 L) Y-block V8
Transmission(s) 3-speed manual
4-speed manual
5-speed manual
1950 Ford F6

1950 F-6 with a 254-CID straight-six

Ford F-1 Pickup (Hudson)

1951-52 F-1

The first F-Series truck (known as the Ford Bonus-Built) was introduced in 1948, replacing the company's previous car-based pickup line. It was a modern-looking truck with a flat, one-piece windshield and integrated headlights. Options were the "See-Clear" windshield washer (operated by foot plunger), passenger side windshield wiper & sun visor, and passenger side taillight. The F-1 truck was also available with additional chrome and two horns as an option. All F-series were available in "Marmon-Herrington All Wheel Drive" until 1959. A Mercury-badged version of this F-Series was sold only in Canada.

Design of the F-Series truck changed little from 1948 to 1952. From 1948 to 1950, the grill was a series of horizontal bars and the headlights were set into the fenders. For 1951 and 1952, the headlights were connected by a wide aerodynamic cross piece with three similarly aerodynamic supports. The rear window was wider in the later trucks and the dashboard was redesigned.

F-series trucks were built at sixteen different Ford plants. Serial numbers indicate the truck model, engine, year, assembly plant, and unit number. The most common model was the F-1 with a 6 ½-foot bed followed by the F-2 and F-3 Express models with an 8-foot (2.4 m) bed.

The models are:

  • F-1: 1/2 ton (4,700 GVWR max)
  • F-2: 3/4 ton (5,700 GVWR max)
  • F-3: Heavy Duty 3/4 ton (6,800 GVWR max)
  • F-3: Parcel Delivery (7,000 GVWR max) & optional rear spring pkg (7,800 GVWR max)
  • F-4: 1 ton (7,500 GVWR max) & optional 1¼ ton pkg (10,000 GVWR max)
  • F-5: 1½ ton: Conventional, school bus, and cab over engine (C.O.E.) (10,000–14,500 GVWR)
  • F-6: 2 ton: Conventional, school bus, and C.O.E. (14,000–16,000 GVWR)
  • F-7: Conventional (17,000–19,000 GVWR)
  • F-8: Conventional (20,000–22,000 GVWR)


Engine Years Power Usage
226 CID Flathead 6 1948–51 95 hp (71 kW) at 3,300 rpm F-1 through F-6
239 CID Flathead V8 1948–52 100 hp (75 kW) at 3,800 rpm F-1 through F-6
254 CID Flathead 6 1948–51 110 hp (82 kW) at 3,400 rpm F-6 only
337 CID Flathead V-8 1948–51 145 hp (108 kW) at 3,600 rpm F-7 and F-8
215 CID OHV Straight-6 1952–53 101 hp (75 kW)
279 Y-block (EAL) 1952–55 145 hp (108 kW) at 3,800 rpm F-7 only
317 Y-block (EAM) 1952–55 155 hp (116 kW) at 3,900 rpm F-8 only


  • 3-speed light duty, F-1 only
  • 3-speed heavy duty, F-1 through F-5
  • 4-speed (spur gear), F-1 through F-6
  • 4-speed Synchro-Silent, F-4 through F-6
  • 5-speed overdrive, F-7 and F-8
  • 5-speed direct drive, F-7 and F-8
Post car2

1948 F-1 used by Israel Postal Company in 1948–1949, now at Eretz Israel Museum, Philatelic Building

Second generation (1953–1956)

Second generation
[[File:1955 Ford F-100 front|frameless|upright=1.25|alt=]]
Production 1953–1956
Assembly Dearborn, Michigan, USA
Edison, New Jersey, USA
Long Beach, California, USA
Norfolk, Virginia, USA
St. Paul, Minnesota, USA
St. Louis, Missouri, USA
São Paulo, Brazil
Hapeville, Georgia, USA
Louisville, Kentucky, USA
San Jose, California, USA
Highland Park, Michigan, USA
Body style(s) 2-door pickup
4-door panel truck
Engine(s) 215 CID (3.5 L) I6
223 CID (3.7 L) Mileage Maker I6
239 CID (3.9 L) Flathead V8
239 CID (3.9 L) Y-block V8
272 CID (4.5 L) Y-block V8

The F-Series was redesigned for 1953 with a more integrated look. The pickups also acquired their now familiar names: The F-1 now became the F-100, the F-2 now became the F-250, and the F-3 now became the 1 ton F-350. Starting on the 1956 models, Ford offers the very rare "Low GVWR" versions of each model. Optional interior amenities were new, including a dome light, lighter, arm rests, sun visors and a radio. On March 13, 1953, "Ford-O-Matic" automatic transmissions became an option.

The 1953 F-100 was the last year for the flathead in the US. Canadian models, however, (Mercury M-Series), retained the flathead. 1954 saw the introduction of the new 239 CID overhead valve Y-block 8 cylinder, dubbed "Power King." The six cylinder engine's displacement was also increased from 215 to 223 CID and power steering was introduced as an option.. In 1955 the 239 Y-block was replaced with the 272 and 292.

The 1956 F-100 is a one-year only body style. The 1956 F-100 is easily identified as it has vertical windshield pillars and a wrap around windshield as opposed to the sloped pillars and angled windshield of the 1953-55. The 1956 model also offered a larger wrap-around back window as an option.

Second generation trucks were built in Brazil from 1957 to 1962 as the F-100, F-350 and F-600.


  • F-100: 1/2 ton (5,000 GVWR max)
  • F-110: 1/2 ton (4,000 GVWR max)
  • F-250: 3/4 ton (7,400 GVWR max)
  • F-260: 3/4 ton (4,900 GVWR max)
  • F-350: 1 ton (9,800 GVWR max)
  • F-360: 1 ton (7,700 GVWR max)


Engine Years Power
215 CID Straight-6 1953 101 hp (75 kW)
239 CID Flathead V8 1953 100 hp (75 kW)
223 CID Mileage Maker I6 1954–55 115 hp (86 kW)
239 CID Y-block V8 1954–55 130 hp (97 kW)
223 CID Mileage Maker I6 1956 137 hp (102 kW)
272 CID Y-block V8 1956 173 hp (129 kW)

Third generation (1957–1960)

Third generation
[[File:1960 Ford F-100 Debadged|frameless|upright=1.25|alt=]]
Production 1957–1960
Assembly Dearborn, Michigan, USA
Edison, New Jersey, USA
Kansas City, Missouri, USA
Long Beach, California, USA
Norfolk, Virginia, USA
St. Paul, Minnesota, USA
St. Louis, Missouri, USA
La Boca, Argentina
São Paulo, Brazil
Hapeville, Georgia, USA
Louisville, Kentucky, USA
San Jose, California, USA
Wayne, Michigan, USA
Lorain, Ohio, USA
Body style(s) 2-door pickup
Engine(s) 223 CID (3.7 L) Mileage Maker I6
272 CID (4.5 L) Y-block V8
292 CID (4.8 L) Y-block V8

The truck was restyled again in 1957 with a hood that now sat flush with the fenders and a new chrome grille. In the back, the traditional separate-fender body was now called flareside, while a new smooth-sided look was known as styleside. Four wheel drive drive-train, which was previously outsourced to Marmon-Herrington, was produced in-house by Ford Motor Company beginning in 1959. Ford still offers a "Low GVWR" version of each model. In May 1957 Ford discontinued building trucks at the Highland Park Ford Plant in Highland Park, Michigan. All heavy trucks were transferred to Kentucky Truck Assembly in Louisville, Kentucky. All light and medium trucks were transferred to 10 other plants in the USA.

Third generation trucks were built in Brazil as the F-100, F-350 & F-600 from 1962 to 1971.


  • F-100 (F10, F11, F14): 1/2 ton (4,000–5,000 GVWR max)
  • F-100 (F18, F19)(4×4): 1/2 ton (4,000–5,600 GVWR max)
  • F-250 (F25, F26): 3/4 ton (4,900–7,400 GVWR max)
  • F-250 (F28, F29)(4×4): 3/4 ton (4,900–7,400 GVWR max)
  • F-350 (F35, F36): 1 ton (7,700–9,800 GVWR max)


Engine Years Power
223 CID Mileage Maker I6 1958–60 137 hp (102 kW)
272 CID Y-block V8 1958 173 hp (129 kW)
292 CID Y-block V8 1959–60 186 hp (139 kW)
Engine Years Power Torque
4.6 L (281 CID) 2V V8 2009–2010 248 hp (185 kW) @ 4750 rpm 294 lb·ft (399 N·m) @ 4000 rpm
4.6 L (281 CID) 3V V8 2009–2010 292 hp (218 kW) @ 5700 rpm 320 lb·ft (430 N·m) @ 4000 rpm
5.4 L (330 CID) 3V V8 2009–2010 310 hp (230 kW) @ 5000 rpm 365 lb·ft (495 N·m) @ 3500 rpm
5.4 L (330 CID) 3V V8 (E85) 2009–2010 320 hp (240 kW) @ 5000 rpm 390 lb·ft (530 N·m) @ 3500 rpm
3.7 L 4V V6 2011 302 hp (225 kW) @ 6500 rpm 278 lb·ft (377 N·m) @ 4000 rpm
3.5 L 4V Ecoboost V6 2011 365 hp (272 kW) @ 5000 rpm 420 lb·ft (570 N·m) @ 2500 rpm
5.0 L (302 CID) 4V V8 2011 360 hp (270 kW) @ 5500 rpm 380 lb·ft (520 N·m) @ 4250 rpm
6.2 L (379 CID) 2V V8 2011 411 hp (306 kW) @ 5500 rpm 434 lb·ft (588 N·m) @ 4500 rpm
6.2 L (379 CID) 2V V8 (SVT Raptor) 2011 411 hp (306 kW) @ 5500 rpm 434 lb·ft (588 N·m) @ 4500 rpm [3]
6.7 L Power Stroke Turbo Diesel V8 2011 400 hp (300 kW) @ 2800 rpm 800 lb·ft (1,100 N·m) @ 1600 rpm

Ford originally planned to reintroduce the F-100, known internally as P525, as global replacement for Ford Ranger in 2010 or 2011,[4] but the plan was cancelled, instead offering EcoBoost engines for the F-150.[5]


The F-150 comes standard with AdvanceTrac Electronic Stability Control, front and rear row side curtain airbags, and front row torso side airbags. In IIHS crash tests the F150 received the Good overall score in both front and side impact tests and was given the Top Safety Pick award.[6]

NHTSA F150 crash test results:[7]

  • Frontal Driver: Star fullStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svg
  • Frontal Passenger: Star fullStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svg
  • Side Driver: Star fullStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svg
  • Side Rear Passenger: Star fullStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svg
  • 2wd Rollover: Star fullStar full.svgStar full.svgStar full.svgStar empty.svg
  • 4wd Rollover: Star fullStar full.svgStar full.svgStar empty.svgStar empty.svg

SVT Raptor

Main article: Ford F-150 SVT Raptor

The F-150 SVT Raptor launched in 2010 as a dedicated off-roader. It was powered by a 5.4L (330 CID) engine, with a 6.2L option. The 6.2L (379 CID) engine has 411 horsepower (306 kW) and 434 ft·lbf (588 N·m) of torque.[3] The suggested retail price was $3000 over the 5.4L model. A six-speed automatic is standard.[8] It has Fox Racing Shox internal bypass shocks with external reservoirs which allows for 11" of suspension travel in front, and 13" in the rear. It will come standard with 35" BFG All Terrain tires, and a 4.10 ratio locking limited slip rear axle. Also, it will be available in solid black, white, blue, and orange with a "digital mud" decal scheme as an option.[9]

In August 2010, Ford announced the 2011 SVT Raptor would be powered exclusively with the 6.2L V8 as the only engine choice. Other notable changes to the 2011 SVT Raptor include availability in a 4 door Super Crew cab and a new color option Ingot Silver Metallic making the Raptor available in a total of five colors.[10]

The race version, F-150 SVT Raptor R, was also built for the Baja 1000 races. It uses a 6.2 L engine rated at 500 hp.[11]

The first production Raptor, orange with the digital mud graphic, sold at an auction for $130,000. Ford donated all proceeds above the MSRP to charity.

2010 Harley-Davidson F-150

On February 10, 2009 at the Chicago Auto Show, the latest edition of the F-150 was introduced. Adopting many luxury features of the Platinum Edition, this Harley went one step further by providing leather seating surfaces derived from authentic Harley biker-jacket materials, as well as the requisite exhaust tones and power to reach a top speed of 115 miles per hour (185 km/h).[12]

F-150 Platinum

Ford ceased sales of the Lincoln Mark LT in the United States and Canada after the 2008 model year.[13] In its place beginning in the 2009 model year, Ford created an upper-end trim of the 2009 F-150 called F-150 Platinum. Sales continued in Mexico, because the Ford F-150 was sold as the Ford Lobo until the 2010 model was released there.


At the 2008 SEMA show, four 2009 Ford F-150s were unveiled: the F-150 Heavy Duty DEWALT Contractor, the FX-4 by X-Treme Toyz, the F-150 by Street Scene Equipment, and the Hi-Pa Drive F-150. The Heavy Duty DEWALT Contractor was built in a DeWalt theme. The FX-4, also called Fahrenheit F-150, was built for outdoor lifestyle enthusiasts. The Street Scene Equipment version is a lowered truck built with performance and style. The Hi-Pa Drive F-150 was powered by 4 electric in-wheel motors rated over 480 hp (360 kW) and over 375 ft·lbf (508 N·m) torque combined.[14]

European version

Following the merger of the Ford Focus, the European subsidary will not bring the next generation Ford Ranger into their market. Instead, they will develop a European version of the F-Series, which will be as same as the North American version, but with some major changes to meet the latest emissions requirements[citation needed].

Electric/Hybrid Vehicles

Ford will supply Smith Electric Vehicles with a range of its Ford F-Series commercial vehicles as the chassis for Smith's US-specific vehicles. The first of these vehicles is the Faraday mark II, built using the Ford F-650 chassis cab, with a gross vehicle weight (GVW) of up to 29,000 lb (13,000 kg) maximum payload. It manufactures the first of this product in the second half of 2008.[15]

Hybrid Electric Vehicle Technologies (HEVT), Inc.[16] unveiled a plug-in hybrid prototype at 2008 Plug-In Conference and Exposition.[17]

Ford and PML Flightlink worked together to produce the Hi-Pa Drive Ford F150 pickup prototype vehicle[18] which was unveiled at the SEMA show 2008.


In 2008, Ford announced its intention to enter Baja 1000 race class 8 race. The race team consisted driver of record Steve Oligos and co-drivers Randy Merritt, Greg Foutz and Bud Brutsman, competing in class eight for moderately modified full-size pickup trucks.[19] The vehicle was built in collaboration between the Ford Special Vehicle Team (SVT), Ford Racing, and Foutz Motorsports Inc. Ford F-150 SVT Raptor R completed the 2008 41st Tecate SCORE Baja 1000 race in 25:28:10,[20] or 3rd rank within the class.[21]

In Best In The Desert race series, F150 SVT Raptor R completed the "Terrible's 250" race in overall 2nd place in Class 8000.[22]

Also in January 2010 a single Raptor SVT (#439) compete in the Argentina-Chile Dakar Rally Driven by the Chilean and local Driver Javier Campillay, Sadly the car was forced to retirement due a cath-up crash with another car who be stopped in the middle of a dusty road in the middle of the stage 7; in January 2011 two Raptors see the Start in Buenos Aires, Campillay returns with a more reliable Raptor (#375), and US Female Driver Sue Mead with a T2 Raptor(#374), Mead see the finish line in Buenos Aires, winning the Super Production class, the team has pulled off the first North American Class win in Dakar history, brought the Raptor over the finish line after more than 9500 kilometers in some of South America’s harshest environments, Campillay was forced to retirement in the 12st Stage after lost time due a mechanical failure in 11st Stage, and be disqualified because did not achieve the race camp on time.

Awards and recognition

The Ford F-150 has won numerous awards; In 2009 alone, it received:[23]

  • Motor Trend 2009 Truck of the Year Award
  • 2009 Best Redesigned Vehicle from Kelley Blue Book’s
  • Top honors as "Truck of Texas" as well as "Best Luxury Pickup" for the 2009 F-150 King Ranch from Texas Auto Writers Association
  • "Best Overall Half-Ton Pickup" from
  • "Automotive Excellence" award in the Workhorse Category from Popular Mechanics
  • "Top Safety Pick" from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety for its standard safety technology: Safety Canopy side curtain air bags and AdvanceTrac with Roll Stability Control
  • "Residual Value" award from Automotive Leasing Guide (ALG) for retaining the highest percentage of its original price among 2009 full-size light duty pickups at the end of a conventional three-year lease, based on ALG projections
  • Motor Trend's Truck Trend Top 5 Trucks from Specialty Equipment Market Association (SEMA) for 2009 Ford F-150 Heavy Duty DeWalt Contractor Concept
  • "Accessory-Friendly Truck" Design Award from SEMA


Calendar Year United States Canada Total
1999[24] 869,001
2000 876,716
2001[25] 911,597
2002[26] 813,701
2003 845,586
2004[27] 939,511
2005 901,463
2006[28] 796,039
2007 690,589
2008[29] 515,513
2009[30] 413,625
2010[31] 528,349 97,913 [32] 626,262


Ford V8 Freighter F-100

This 1955 Australian F-100 Freighter had special high side panels, perhaps unique to Australia. Note RHD.

  • Ford also manufactures F-Series medium and heavy-duty trucks alongside the F-150, F-250, and F-350s.(F-450, F-550, F-650, F-750). School bus chassis versions are sold as B-Series trucks. The 1961–1965 Ford Falcon Econoline flat nose pickup trucks and 1961–present vans are E-Series. Parcel delivery vans are P-Series. Big tractor trailer trucks are L-Series. There was also a class 8 cab over called the W-Series in the 60s-70s, replaced by the CL-Series in 1977.
  • In Argentina and Brazil, the gasoline engines are often converted to also run with alternative fuels, E-96h (Brazilian-spec ethanol) and CNG (Compressed Natural Gas). Biodiesel also is used in diesel engines.
  • Ford also built Right-hand drive versions of the F-Series in Brazil for export to countries that drive on the left side of the road, like the United Kingdom and Australia.
  • Prior to the F-650 and F-750 medium-duty trucks, Ford offered F-700, F-800 and F-900 medium-duty trucks that retained the door and aft cab (A-pillar back) style and structure from the previous generation F-Series, along with the dash and instrument cluster (from early 1980s models). Current models are based on the International 4000 Series chassis with a Ford Super Duty cab.
  • An F-8000 was also produced based on the Ford Cargo cab-over range, which was similar to the 2006 and newer Ford LCF ("Low Cab Forward").
  • In Mexico the 1997–2004 style F-150 is still built and sold with the F-150 having a 4.2L V6 and the F-250 (with the same styling, interior, etc.) having a 4.6L V8. The US-market F-150 is sold as the Ford Lobo.
  • Despite its unpopularity in the US, the Lincoln Mark LT (version of the US-market F-150) continues to be sold in Mexico.

See also


  1. Ford Motor Company (2007-05-25), "Ford's Best Selling Pickups Add More Features For 2008", Truck Trend (Auto News), 
  2. Magda, Mike (2006-02-05). "Interview with GMC Sierra Brand Manager Lorraine Babiar".
  3. 3.0 3.1
  4. Neff, John (June 2, 2008). "Ford planning F-100 and global Ranger replacement". Autoblog. Retrieved on 2009-05-14.
  5. Holland, Bob (August 8, 2008). "Ford tables plans for F-100 pickup". Edmunds Inside Line. Retrieved on 2009-05-14.
  6. "2009 Ford F-150". Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. Retrieved on 2009-04-28.
  7. "2009 Ford F-150 4-DR w/SAB". NHTSA. Retrieved on 2009-04-28.[dead link]
  8. "2010 Ford F-150 SVT Raptor", Fox News (2009-09-17). 
  9. Phillips, Drew (November 4, 2008). "SEMA 2008: Ford F-150 SVT Raptor unveiled in its natural environment". Retrieved on 2009-05-14.
  10. Abuelsamid, Sam (2010-08-12). "2011 Ford F150 SVT Raptor drops base engine, gets standard 6.2L V8 — Autoblog". Retrieved on 2011-01-04.
  11. Phillips, Drew (November 4, 2008). "SEMA 2008: SVT Raptor R race truck to enter Baja 1000". Autoblog. Retrieved on 2009-05-14.
  12. "New 2010 Ford Harley-Davidson F-150: tough truck with cool attitude; new details, inside and out". (February 10, 2009). Retrieved on 2009-04-28.
  13. "RIP: Lincoln Mark LT" (September 2007). Retrieved on 2007-09-04.
  14. Lavrinc, Damon (October 30, 2008). "SEMA Preview: Ford bringing four F-150s to Sin City". Autoblog. Retrieved on 2009-05-14.
  15. "Launch of new zero-emission electric vehicles in collaboration with Ford". Smith Electric Vehicles.
  16. "Hybrid Electric Vehicle Technologies, Inc (HEVT) | An IIT (Illinois Institute of Technology) Startup in Chicago | Home". HEVT. Retrieved on 2009-04-28.
  17. Siler, Wes (July 24, 2008). "HEV Technology Builds 41 MPG Plug-In Hybrid Ford F-150 Pickup Truck". Jalopnik.
  18. "Hi-Pa Drive Ford F150". (2008-10-28). Retrieved on 2010-10-19.
  19. "Ford SVT F-150 Raptor R to enter Baja 1000". (2008-11-26). Retrieved on 2010-10-19.
  20. Phillips, Drew (2008-11-25). "Ford F-150 SVT Raptor R completes inaugural run of Baja 1000". Retrieved on 2010-10-19.
  21. 2008 Baja 1000 class results[dead link]
  23. "2009 FORD F-150 AWARDS". (2008-12-16). Retrieved on 2010-10-19.
  24. "Ford Motor Company Sets New Full Year U.S. Sales Record". Retrieved on 2009-04-28.
  25. "Ford Motor Company's December U.S. Sales Climb 8.2 Percent". Ford Motor Company.
  26. "Ford's F-Series Truck Caps 22nd Year in a Row as America's Best-Selling Vehicle With a December Sales Record". (2004-11-17). Retrieved on 2009-04-28.
  27. "Ford Achieves First Car Sales Increase Since 1999". (2004-11-17). Retrieved on 2009-04-28.
  28. "Ford Motor Company 2007 sales" (January 3, 2008).
  29. "F-Series drives ford to higher market share for third consecutive month". Ford Motor Company (January 5, 2009). Retrieved on 2009-05-14.
  30. "FORD CAPS 2009 WITH 33 PERCENT SALES INCREASE, FIRST FULL-YEAR MARKET SHARE GAIN SINCE 1995". Ford Motor Company (January 5, 2010). Retrieved on 2010-01-05.

45. ^ White, Joseph. "Ford's New Pickup Line: Like My Tough V-6?" Wall Street Journal 8 August 2010: D1.

46. ^ Lavrinc, Damon. "Spy Shots: 2011 Ford F-150 EcoBoost V6." Auto Blog. 21 May 2010. Web. 08 Sept. 2010. <>.

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Chassis and model spec for 1957–1979 from Ford Master Parts Catalog

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