The Ford I4 DOHC engine was a 4-cylinder inline internal combustion engine with double overhead camshafts, produced by the Ford Motor Company. First with 2.0L 8-valve version, in later models with 2.0/2.3L 16-valve version from 1989 to the end of production of the MK2 Ford Galaxy in 2006. Although the engine was highly successful, there were certain problems with the valve train in cold weather, we have eliminated these problems during the rebuilt engine process.
It powered various Ford models during this time, but was best known in the rear wheel drive “Twin Cam” variations of the Ford Sierra, and Ford Scorpio. Despite being built for the company’s larger RWD models, Ford strangely adapted the engine to fit transversely As In the front wheel drive Galaxy and sport version of Escort named RS2000.
The FordÂ Galaxy I speak of is not the full sized gas guzzling Ford Galaxy of the 1950s and ’60s. The Galaxy mentioned above is a totally different vehicle. It was introduced in 1995 as a large MPV.
A minivan of sorts, MPV is an acronym for multi-purpose vehicle, people-carrier, people-mover or multi-utility vehicle..
Galaxy applications included: The Galaxy Mk I (1995âˆ’2000), the Galaxy Mk II (2000âˆ’2006), and the Galaxy Mk III (2006âˆ’).
So much can be written about this engine, including the tremendous amount of foreign and domestic vehicles that made use of it, pages and pages can be put in writing about this versatile little engine. Realistically speaking, most of that information is not a pertinent metric for determining the specific application of the need for a rebuilt engine.