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FORD CL45 THOMAS COMPACT LOADER MASTER ILLUSTRATED PARTS LIST MANUAL BOOK

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for Ford model CL45 Compact Loader. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these CL45 Ford compact loaders, including detailed engine parts breakdowns. – Illustrated parts list manual for Ford model CL45 compact loader 130-Pages This Model CL45 Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: 002 FUEL SYSTEM – CL-45,55,65 003 REAR DOOR & LATCH 005 QUICK-TACH ASSEMBLY – CL-35,45 006 SHIELDS, SEAT, DECALS & WHEELS – CL-35,45 008 LIFT ARMS, PIVOT PINS & BOOM LOCK – CL-35,45 009 CONTROL LEVERS & NEUTRAL CENTERING DEVICE – CL-35,45 011 FOOT PEDALS – CL-35,45,19TE0771,19TE0777 & 19TE0610 012 FOOT PEDALS, W/LOCK – CL-35,45 015 THROTTLE & DIESEL STOP CONTROL – CL-35,45 017 STEP SHIELD ASSEMBLY & NEUTRAL CENTERING DEVICE – CL-35,45 018 PARKING BRAKE – CL-35,45 020 SAFETY BAR – CL-35,45 021 SAFETY BAR & NEUTRAL CENTERING DEVICE – CL-35,45 026 CHAIN TIGHTENER ASSEMBLY – CL-35,45 028 AXLE ASSEMBLY – CL-35,45 030 OIL RESERVOIR – CL-35,45 032 BOOM LIFT CIRCUIT – CL-35,45 034 BUCKET TILT CIRCUIT – CL-35,45 036 AUXILIARY HYDRAULIC CIRCUIT – CL-35,45 038 AUXILIARY GEAR PUMP 039 CONTROL VALVE 040 LIFT CYLINDER – CL-35,45 042 TILT CYLINDER – CL-35,45 044 OIL COOLER, FITTINGS & FILTERS – CL-35,45 046 HYDROSTATIC DRIVE CIRCUIT – CL-35,45 049 HYDROSTATIC PUMP, FRONT, W/CHARGE PUMP – CL-45,55,65 051 HYDROSTATIC PUMP, REAR – CL-45,55,65 053 TORQUE MOTOR – CL-35,45 054 ELECTRICAL SYSTEM 055 EXHAUST SYSTEM 056 AIR CLEANER – CL-35,45,55 059 UNIVERSAL JOINT – CL-45,55,65 059A OPTIONAL ATTACHMENTS, BUCKETS, FORKS, BLADE, ETC. 059B CAB PARTS 060 CYLINDERS – 19TE0440,0441,0463,0587,0589 060A DECALS 062 CYLINDER BLOCK – CL-45,55 065 CYLINDER HEAD – CL-45,55 068 CRANKSHAFT & PISTON – CL-45,55 070 WATER PUMP & RELATED PARTS – CL-45,55,65 072 OIL PUMP ASSEMBLY, FILTER & RELATED PARTS – CL-45,55,65 074 INJECTION PIPES-PUMP GEAR – CL-45,55 077 TIMING GEAR CASE, ALTERNATOR & RELATED PARTS – CL-45,55,65 079 INJECTION PUMP ASSEMBLY – CL-45,55,65 080 INJECTOR ASSEMBLY 083 STARTING MOTOR – CL-45,55 086 ALTERNATOR – CL-45,55 088 ACCESSORY PARTS – CL-35,45,55 This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine including engine parts. This is exactly like the original manual made for these Ford model CL45 compact loaders; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About Ford Tractors Ford Tractor history starts with Henry Ford. Henry Ford was born in 1863 in Dearborn, Michigan and began experimenting with gasoline engines around 1890. These experiments led to the building of his first gas automobile in 1896. After much more experimenting, the first official Ford car (Model A) came out in 1903. In 1907 Henry built his first experimental work tractor. He spent many years and more than (US)600,000 dollars in the development of a good, cheap tractor. When he was finally ready to show his tractor to the public, he found that he could not used the Ford name for his tractor because it was already being used by the Ford Tractor Company. So he adopted the name of Fordson. A new company, Henry Ford & Son was created to mass produce the tractors. By 1920, the distribution of the Fordson was shifted to the Ford Motor Company. Over the years Ford has produced many models of tractors and indirectly continues to this day to be a leading manufacturer in the industry. The Early Tractors The Ford model 9N tractor was introduced in mid-year 1939 as a joint venture after a handshake agreement between Henry Ford and Harry Ferguson. Commonly known as the Ford – Ferguson tractor, Harry Ferguson designed the 3 point hitch and hydraulic system while Fords engineers designed and built the tractor and made it all work together. The 9 was for the year, 1939, and N was Fords designation for tractor. The original price was (US)585. The model 2N was made between 1942 – 1947. Early in 1942 amid wartime material shortages, Ford soon realized if tractors were to be built at all they would have to be built without electrical components and rubber tires. Some believe Ford took advantage of this situation by declaring that the stripped down version of the tractor was actually a new model. Price freezes did not affect new models and the price of the new 2N model, the 2 stood for 1942, tractor could be slightly higher than the previous 9N price. The first 2N tractors were built with steel wheels and magneto ignitions and had to be started with the hand crank because it had no battery or starter. The choke knob was moved up next to the grille in front so the operator could work the choke as he cranked the engine. Little else changed. Most people still refer to these tractors as the 9N. The model 8N was made between 1947 – 1952. The model 8N tractor was the result of the first major redesign since 1939. It was all Ford designed, since Harry Ferguson had gone his own way and was no longer involved. Production of the 1948 (8N) model began in July 1947. Although it still looked basically the same as the 9N-2N, it had many improvements. The paint colors were changed to a bright red with lighter gray sheet metal, which earned it the nickname redbelly. The bolt circle of the wheel lug nuts was much smaller than the 9N and 2N. Horsepower went up due to an increase in compression ratio from 6.1 to 6.5. The new transmission was a 4 speed with all helical cut gears. Position control, a much needed feature on the 3 point lift, was added to the hydraulic system. A small lever on the right side under the seat switched the system between position and draft control. The brake system was improved and made easier to service by the addition of removable drums. Both brake pedals were now next to each other on the right side. Steering gears were changed to a ball nut and sector shaft type for easier steering and backlash adjustment. Running boards were added. The hood had a screened air intake on the right rear side and the Ford script was embossed into the hood sides. The steering wheel was higher than the 9N-2N models. The Ford Golden Jubilee NAA was made from late 1952, through 1954. In late 1952 Ford introduced the all new, completely redesigned NAA series tractor for 1953 which marked the end of 8N production and started a new chapter in Ford tractor history. 1953 was Fords 50th anniversary, so the new tractor was called the Golden Jubilee in celebration of that event. The NAA – Jubilee had a more powerful 134 cubic inch overhead valve engine, live hydraulics, and redesigned front sheet metal with the cyclops medallion in the center of the hood. It is slightly taller, longer, and heavier than the 8N. The one hundred series tractors, model 600 700 800 and 900 were made from 1954 to 1957. In late 1954 Ford introduced the new expanded line up of the hundred series tractors for 1955. First came the 600 and 800 models followed by the 700 and 900 models. The 600 series was basically the 134 cubic inch NAA with a few updates. The hydraulic lift was improved and the rear axles were redesigned as one piece to eliminate the separate axle and hub used on the 8N and NAA. The 800 series had a 172 cubic inch engine which provided a lot more power. Its hood was raised 2 inches to allow for a larger gas tank and the rear differential and housing was larger and stronger than the one on the 600 series. The 700 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 600 series and the 900 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 800. A wide front end option was available for the row crop tractors. Two transmission options were available, a standard 4 speed and a 5 speed that could be had with or without the two stage clutch live pto option. The model number identifies the tractor options within each series. For example, a model 640 tractor is a 600 series with a 4 speed transmission (non-live pto), hydraulics and a pto. The one hundred and one series tractors, model 501 601 701 801 and 901 were made from 1957 to 1962. In late 1957 Ford introduced another expanded line up for 1958 renamed the 01 series. These included the 501 (offset) 601, 701, 801, and 901 series tractors. Several improvements were made and new options such as power steering appeared. Horsepower increased across the line and the color schemes were changed. The 134 cubic inch gas or 144 cubic inch diesel engined 501,601, and 701 series became known as the Workmaster tractors and had an all red hood with gray only on the grille, fenders and wheels. They retained the earlier NAA-600 style grille. The 172 cubic inch gas or diesel engined 801 and 901 were known as the Powermaster tractors. Their paint scheme included a red hood center with gray sides and new egg crate style grille. All got a new medallion for the front of the hood and new styled rear fenders. The one thousand series tractors, model 2000 4000 and 6000 were made from 1962 to 1964. In 1962 Ford introduced the first Thousand series tractors, the 2000, 4000, and 6000. The 2000 and 4000 series tractors were basically the same as the 601 and 801 series tractors but with a slightly restyled grille that ended 10 years of the cyclops front emblem. The 6000 series was an all new and much larger 6 Select-O-Speed cylinder tractor. The thousand series tractors were painted the new Ford corporate blue color with a lighter gray trim and the familiar red and gray was gone except for a few red and buff industrial models. These models came equipped with either 134 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, the 144 cubic inch ci diesel engine, the 172 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, or LP gas, or 172 cubic inch ci diesel engine. All of which were 4-cylinder. Ford produced this series tractor in a variety of styles to appeal to agriculture; Row crop, Offset, Utility, Orchard, Light Industrial, Low center of gravity LCG, and Heavy duty industrial. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the CL45 Compact Loader.

FORD CL40 ERICKSON COMPACT LOADER MASTER ILLUSTRATED PARTS LIST MANUAL BOOK

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for Ford model CL40 Compact Loader. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these CL40 Ford compact loaders, detailed engine parts breakdowns are NOT INCLUDED. – Illustrated parts list manual for Ford model CL40 compact loader 79-Pages This Model CL40 Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: 001 FRAME & SHEET METAL 002 DRIVE COMPONENTS 003 FUEL SYSTEM 004 HAND CONTROLS 005 MECHANICAL PARKING BRAKE 007 EXHAUST, 19ER4121,19ER4131 008 AIR CLEANER 010 POWER TRAIN, FORD, 19ER4121,19ER4131 012 INSTRUMENTS & ELECTRICAL, 19ER4121, 4131 013 LOADER ARM 014 TILT & LIFT CYLINDERS 015 LIFT/TILT VALVE ASSEMBLY 016 PUMP ASSEMBLY ENG. HALF OF 19-090 PUMP 017 PUMP ASSEMBLY BACK OF 19-090 PUMP 018 HOSES & FITTINGS 019 HYDRAULIC TANK & FILTERS 021 HYDRAULIC TANK & FILTERS 4121, 4131 022 AUXILIARY HYDRAULIC KITS 023 BUCKET CUTTING EDGES, PLATES, FORKS 024 POST HOLE DIGGER, MODEL 19ER9017 025 AUGER ASSEMBLY 026 FUEL GAUGE, HORN & LIGHTING KITS, ETC. 027 GRAPPLE ASSEMBLY, 19ER9150 028 ALL WEATHER SAFETY ROLLOVER CAB W/WIPER & REMOVABLE DOOR, 19ER6239 & 19ER9239 029 DECALS This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine. This is exactly like the original manual made for these Ford model CL40 compact loaders; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About Ford Tractors Ford Tractor history starts with Henry Ford. Henry Ford was born in 1863 in Dearborn, Michigan and began experimenting with gasoline engines around 1890. These experiments led to the building of his first gas automobile in 1896. After much more experimenting, the first official Ford car (Model A) came out in 1903. In 1907 Henry built his first experimental work tractor. He spent many years and more than (US)600,000 dollars in the development of a good, cheap tractor. When he was finally ready to show his tractor to the public, he found that he could not used the Ford name for his tractor because it was already being used by the Ford Tractor Company. So he adopted the name of Fordson. A new company, Henry Ford & Son was created to mass produce the tractors. By 1920, the distribution of the Fordson was shifted to the Ford Motor Company. Over the years Ford has produced many models of tractors and indirectly continues to this day to be a leading manufacturer in the industry. The Early Tractors The Ford model 9N tractor was introduced in mid-year 1939 as a joint venture after a handshake agreement between Henry Ford and Harry Ferguson. Commonly known as the Ford – Ferguson tractor, Harry Ferguson designed the 3 point hitch and hydraulic system while Fords engineers designed and built the tractor and made it all work together. The 9 was for the year, 1939, and N was Fords designation for tractor. The original price was (US)585. The model 2N was made between 1942 – 1947. Early in 1942 amid wartime material shortages, Ford soon realized if tractors were to be built at all they would have to be built without electrical components and rubber tires. Some believe Ford took advantage of this situation by declaring that the stripped down version of the tractor was actually a new model. Price freezes did not affect new models and the price of the new 2N model, the 2 stood for 1942, tractor could be slightly higher than the previous 9N price. The first 2N tractors were built with steel wheels and magneto ignitions and had to be started with the hand crank because it had no battery or starter. The choke knob was moved up next to the grille in front so the operator could work the choke as he cranked the engine. Little else changed. Most people still refer to these tractors as the 9N. The model 8N was made between 1947 – 1952. The model 8N tractor was the result of the first major redesign since 1939. It was all Ford designed, since Harry Ferguson had gone his own way and was no longer involved. Production of the 1948 (8N) model began in July 1947. Although it still looked basically the same as the 9N-2N, it had many improvements. The paint colors were changed to a bright red with lighter gray sheet metal, which earned it the nickname redbelly. The bolt circle of the wheel lug nuts was much smaller than the 9N and 2N. Horsepower went up due to an increase in compression ratio from 6.1 to 6.5. The new transmission was a 4 speed with all helical cut gears. Position control, a much needed feature on the 3 point lift, was added to the hydraulic system. A small lever on the right side under the seat switched the system between position and draft control. The brake system was improved and made easier to service by the addition of removable drums. Both brake pedals were now next to each other on the right side. Steering gears were changed to a ball nut and sector shaft type for easier steering and backlash adjustment. Running boards were added. The hood had a screened air intake on the right rear side and the Ford script was embossed into the hood sides. The steering wheel was higher than the 9N-2N models. The Ford Golden Jubilee NAA was made from late 1952, through 1954. In late 1952 Ford introduced the all new, completely redesigned NAA series tractor for 1953 which marked the end of 8N production and started a new chapter in Ford tractor history. 1953 was Fords 50th anniversary, so the new tractor was called the Golden Jubilee in celebration of that event. The NAA – Jubilee had a more powerful 134 cubic inch overhead valve engine, live hydraulics, and redesigned front sheet metal with the cyclops medallion in the center of the hood. It is slightly taller, longer, and heavier than the 8N. The one hundred series tractors, model 600 700 800 and 900 were made from 1954 to 1957. In late 1954 Ford introduced the new expanded line up of the hundred series tractors for 1955. First came the 600 and 800 models followed by the 700 and 900 models. The 600 series was basically the 134 cubic inch NAA with a few updates. The hydraulic lift was improved and the rear axles were redesigned as one piece to eliminate the separate axle and hub used on the 8N and NAA. The 800 series had a 172 cubic inch engine which provided a lot more power. Its hood was raised 2 inches to allow for a larger gas tank and the rear differential and housing was larger and stronger than the one on the 600 series. The 700 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 600 series and the 900 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 800. A wide front end option was available for the row crop tractors. Two transmission options were available, a standard 4 speed and a 5 speed that could be had with or without the two stage clutch live pto option. The model number identifies the tractor options within each series. For example, a model 640 tractor is a 600 series with a 4 speed transmission (non-live pto), hydraulics and a pto. The one hundred and one series tractors, model 501 601 701 801 and 901 were made from 1957 to 1962. In late 1957 Ford introduced another expanded line up for 1958 renamed the 01 series. These included the 501 (offset) 601, 701, 801, and 901 series tractors. Several improvements were made and new options such as power steering appeared. Horsepower increased across the line and the color schemes were changed. The 134 cubic inch gas or 144 cubic inch diesel engined 501,601, and 701 series became known as the Workmaster tractors and had an all red hood with gray only on the grille, fenders and wheels. They retained the earlier NAA-600 style grille. The 172 cubic inch gas or diesel engined 801 and 901 were known as the Powermaster tractors. Their paint scheme included a red hood center with gray sides and new egg crate style grille. All got a new medallion for the front of the hood and new styled rear fenders. The one thousand series tractors, model 2000 4000 and 6000 were made from 1962 to 1964. In 1962 Ford introduced the first Thousand series tractors, the 2000, 4000, and 6000. The 2000 and 4000 series tractors were basically the same as the 601 and 801 series tractors but with a slightly restyled grille that ended 10 years of the cyclops front emblem. The 6000 series was an all new and much larger 6 Select-O-Speed cylinder tractor. The thousand series tractors were painted the new Ford corporate blue color with a lighter gray trim and the familiar red and gray was gone except for a few red and buff industrial models. These models came equipped with either 134 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, the 144 cubic inch ci diesel engine, the 172 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, or LP gas, or 172 cubic inch ci diesel engine. All of which were 4-cylinder. Ford produced this series tractor in a variety of styles to appeal to agriculture; Row crop, Offset, Utility, Orchard, Light Industrial, Low center of gravity LCG, and Heavy duty industrial. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the CL40 Compact Loader.

FORD CL20 ERICKSON COMPACT LOADER MASTER ILLUSTRATED PARTS LIST MANUAL BOOK

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for Ford model CL20 Compact Loader. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these CL20 Ford compact loaders, detailed engine parts breakdowns are NOT INCLUDED. – Illustrated parts list manual for Ford model CL20 compact loader 73-Pages This Model CL20 Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: 001 FRAME & SHEET METAL 002 DRIVE COMPONENTS 003 FUEL SYSTEM 004 EXHAUST SYSTEM 004A AIR CLEANER 005 HAND CONTROLS 005A MECHANICAL PARKING BRAKE 006 POWER TRAIN 007 INSTRUMENTS & ELECTRICAL 008 LOADER ARM 009 HYDRAULIC TANK GROUP PRIOR TO SN 3826 009A HYDRAULIC TANK GROUP ASN 3826 010 LIFT/TILT VALVE 011 ROLL GUARD ASSEMBLY 012 GEAR PUMP ASSEMBLY 013 PISTON PUMP ASSEMBLY (CENTER) 014 PISTON PUMP ASSEMBLY (ENGINE END) 015 LIFT & TILT CYLINDERS EFF. W/SN 5770 016 HOSES & FITTINGS 017 HORN & LIGHTING KITS 018 BUCKETS, FORKS, ETC. 019 AUGER ASSEMBLIES 020 POST HOLE DIGGER MODEL 19ER9080 021 DECALS This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine. This is exactly like the original manual made for these Ford model CL20 compact loaders; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About Ford Tractors Ford Tractor history starts with Henry Ford. Henry Ford was born in 1863 in Dearborn, Michigan and began experimenting with gasoline engines around 1890. These experiments led to the building of his first gas automobile in 1896. After much more experimenting, the first official Ford car (Model A) came out in 1903. In 1907 Henry built his first experimental work tractor. He spent many years and more than (US)600,000 dollars in the development of a good, cheap tractor. When he was finally ready to show his tractor to the public, he found that he could not used the Ford name for his tractor because it was already being used by the Ford Tractor Company. So he adopted the name of Fordson. A new company, Henry Ford & Son was created to mass produce the tractors. By 1920, the distribution of the Fordson was shifted to the Ford Motor Company. Over the years Ford has produced many models of tractors and indirectly continues to this day to be a leading manufacturer in the industry. The Early Tractors The Ford model 9N tractor was introduced in mid-year 1939 as a joint venture after a handshake agreement between Henry Ford and Harry Ferguson. Commonly known as the Ford – Ferguson tractor, Harry Ferguson designed the 3 point hitch and hydraulic system while Fords engineers designed and built the tractor and made it all work together. The 9 was for the year, 1939, and N was Fords designation for tractor. The original price was (US)585. The model 2N was made between 1942 – 1947. Early in 1942 amid wartime material shortages, Ford soon realized if tractors were to be built at all they would have to be built without electrical components and rubber tires. Some believe Ford took advantage of this situation by declaring that the stripped down version of the tractor was actually a new model. Price freezes did not affect new models and the price of the new 2N model, the 2 stood for 1942, tractor could be slightly higher than the previous 9N price. The first 2N tractors were built with steel wheels and magneto ignitions and had to be started with the hand crank because it had no battery or starter. The choke knob was moved up next to the grille in front so the operator could work the choke as he cranked the engine. Little else changed. Most people still refer to these tractors as the 9N. The model 8N was made between 1947 – 1952. The model 8N tractor was the result of the first major redesign since 1939. It was all Ford designed, since Harry Ferguson had gone his own way and was no longer involved. Production of the 1948 (8N) model began in July 1947. Although it still looked basically the same as the 9N-2N, it had many improvements. The paint colors were changed to a bright red with lighter gray sheet metal, which earned it the nickname redbelly. The bolt circle of the wheel lug nuts was much smaller than the 9N and 2N. Horsepower went up due to an increase in compression ratio from 6.1 to 6.5. The new transmission was a 4 speed with all helical cut gears. Position control, a much needed feature on the 3 point lift, was added to the hydraulic system. A small lever on the right side under the seat switched the system between position and draft control. The brake system was improved and made easier to service by the addition of removable drums. Both brake pedals were now next to each other on the right side. Steering gears were changed to a ball nut and sector shaft type for easier steering and backlash adjustment. Running boards were added. The hood had a screened air intake on the right rear side and the Ford script was embossed into the hood sides. The steering wheel was higher than the 9N-2N models. The Ford Golden Jubilee NAA was made from late 1952, through 1954. In late 1952 Ford introduced the all new, completely redesigned NAA series tractor for 1953 which marked the end of 8N production and started a new chapter in Ford tractor history. 1953 was Fords 50th anniversary, so the new tractor was called the Golden Jubilee in celebration of that event. The NAA – Jubilee had a more powerful 134 cubic inch overhead valve engine, live hydraulics, and redesigned front sheet metal with the cyclops medallion in the center of the hood. It is slightly taller, longer, and heavier than the 8N. The one hundred series tractors, model 600 700 800 and 900 were made from 1954 to 1957. In late 1954 Ford introduced the new expanded line up of the hundred series tractors for 1955. First came the 600 and 800 models followed by the 700 and 900 models. The 600 series was basically the 134 cubic inch NAA with a few updates. The hydraulic lift was improved and the rear axles were redesigned as one piece to eliminate the separate axle and hub used on the 8N and NAA. The 800 series had a 172 cubic inch engine which provided a lot more power. Its hood was raised 2 inches to allow for a larger gas tank and the rear differential and housing was larger and stronger than the one on the 600 series. The 700 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 600 series and the 900 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 800. A wide front end option was available for the row crop tractors. Two transmission options were available, a standard 4 speed and a 5 speed that could be had with or without the two stage clutch live pto option. The model number identifies the tractor options within each series. For example, a model 640 tractor is a 600 series with a 4 speed transmission (non-live pto), hydraulics and a pto. The one hundred and one series tractors, model 501 601 701 801 and 901 were made from 1957 to 1962. In late 1957 Ford introduced another expanded line up for 1958 renamed the 01 series. These included the 501 (offset) 601, 701, 801, and 901 series tractors. Several improvements were made and new options such as power steering appeared. Horsepower increased across the line and the color schemes were changed. The 134 cubic inch gas or 144 cubic inch diesel engined 501,601, and 701 series became known as the Workmaster tractors and had an all red hood with gray only on the grille, fenders and wheels. They retained the earlier NAA-600 style grille. The 172 cubic inch gas or diesel engined 801 and 901 were known as the Powermaster tractors. Their paint scheme included a red hood center with gray sides and new egg crate style grille. All got a new medallion for the front of the hood and new styled rear fenders. The one thousand series tractors, model 2000 4000 and 6000 were made from 1962 to 1964. In 1962 Ford introduced the first Thousand series tractors, the 2000, 4000, and 6000. The 2000 and 4000 series tractors were basically the same as the 601 and 801 series tractors but with a slightly restyled grille that ended 10 years of the cyclops front emblem. The 6000 series was an all new and much larger 6 Select-O-Speed cylinder tractor. The thousand series tractors were painted the new Ford corporate blue color with a lighter gray trim and the familiar red and gray was gone except for a few red and buff industrial models. These models came equipped with either 134 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, the 144 cubic inch ci diesel engine, the 172 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, or LP gas, or 172 cubic inch ci diesel engine. All of which were 4-cylinder. Ford produced this series tractor in a variety of styles to appeal to agriculture; Row crop, Offset, Utility, Orchard, Light Industrial, Low center of gravity LCG, and Heavy duty industrial. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the CL20 Compact Loader.

FORD A66 6 CYLINDER WHEEL LOADER MASTER ILLUSTRATED PARTS LIST MANUAL BOOK

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for Ford model A66 Wheel Loader. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these A66 Ford wheel loaders, including detailed engine parts breakdowns. – Illustrated parts list manual for Ford model A66 wheel loader 361-Pages This Model A66 Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: Wheels and Weights Brakes Front Axle and Steering Rear Axle Hydraulic Systems Engine Transmission Cooling System Fuel System Hydraulic Pump Electrical System Instrument Panel Seats Sheet Metal and Grille Cab and Roll Bars Decals Loader This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine including engine parts. This is exactly like the original manual made for these Ford model A66 wheel loaders; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About Ford Tractors Ford Tractor history starts with Henry Ford. Henry Ford was born in 1863 in Dearborn, Michigan and began experimenting with gasoline engines around 1890. These experiments led to the building of his first gas automobile in 1896. After much more experimenting, the first official Ford car (Model A) came out in 1903. In 1907 Henry built his first experimental work tractor. He spent many years and more than (US)600,000 dollars in the development of a good, cheap tractor. When he was finally ready to show his tractor to the public, he found that he could not used the Ford name for his tractor because it was already being used by the Ford Tractor Company. So he adopted the name of Fordson. A new company, Henry Ford & Son was created to mass produce the tractors. By 1920, the distribution of the Fordson was shifted to the Ford Motor Company. Over the years Ford has produced many models of tractors and indirectly continues to this day to be a leading manufacturer in the industry. The Early Tractors The Ford model 9N tractor was introduced in mid-year 1939 as a joint venture after a handshake agreement between Henry Ford and Harry Ferguson. Commonly known as the Ford – Ferguson tractor, Harry Ferguson designed the 3 point hitch and hydraulic system while Fords engineers designed and built the tractor and made it all work together. The 9 was for the year, 1939, and N was Fords designation for tractor. The original price was (US)585. The model 2N was made between 1942 – 1947. Early in 1942 amid wartime material shortages, Ford soon realized if tractors were to be built at all they would have to be built without electrical components and rubber tires. Some believe Ford took advantage of this situation by declaring that the stripped down version of the tractor was actually a new model. Price freezes did not affect new models and the price of the new 2N model, the 2 stood for 1942, tractor could be slightly higher than the previous 9N price. The first 2N tractors were built with steel wheels and magneto ignitions and had to be started with the hand crank because it had no battery or starter. The choke knob was moved up next to the grille in front so the operator could work the choke as he cranked the engine. Little else changed. Most people still refer to these tractors as the 9N. The model 8N was made between 1947 – 1952. The model 8N tractor was the result of the first major redesign since 1939. It was all Ford designed, since Harry Ferguson had gone his own way and was no longer involved. Production of the 1948 (8N) model began in July 1947. Although it still looked basically the same as the 9N-2N, it had many improvements. The paint colors were changed to a bright red with lighter gray sheet metal, which earned it the nickname redbelly. The bolt circle of the wheel lug nuts was much smaller than the 9N and 2N. Horsepower went up due to an increase in compression ratio from 6.1 to 6.5. The new transmission was a 4 speed with all helical cut gears. Position control, a much needed feature on the 3 point lift, was added to the hydraulic system. A small lever on the right side under the seat switched the system between position and draft control. The brake system was improved and made easier to service by the addition of removable drums. Both brake pedals were now next to each other on the right side. Steering gears were changed to a ball nut and sector shaft type for easier steering and backlash adjustment. Running boards were added. The hood had a screened air intake on the right rear side and the Ford script was embossed into the hood sides. The steering wheel was higher than the 9N-2N models. The Ford Golden Jubilee NAA was made from late 1952, through 1954. In late 1952 Ford introduced the all new, completely redesigned NAA series tractor for 1953 which marked the end of 8N production and started a new chapter in Ford tractor history. 1953 was Fords 50th anniversary, so the new tractor was called the Golden Jubilee in celebration of that event. The NAA – Jubilee had a more powerful 134 cubic inch overhead valve engine, live hydraulics, and redesigned front sheet metal with the cyclops medallion in the center of the hood. It is slightly taller, longer, and heavier than the 8N. The one hundred series tractors, model 600 700 800 and 900 were made from 1954 to 1957. In late 1954 Ford introduced the new expanded line up of the hundred series tractors for 1955. First came the 600 and 800 models followed by the 700 and 900 models. The 600 series was basically the 134 cubic inch NAA with a few updates. The hydraulic lift was improved and the rear axles were redesigned as one piece to eliminate the separate axle and hub used on the 8N and NAA. The 800 series had a 172 cubic inch engine which provided a lot more power. Its hood was raised 2 inches to allow for a larger gas tank and the rear differential and housing was larger and stronger than the one on the 600 series. The 700 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 600 series and the 900 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 800. A wide front end option was available for the row crop tractors. Two transmission options were available, a standard 4 speed and a 5 speed that could be had with or without the two stage clutch live pto option. The model number identifies the tractor options within each series. For example, a model 640 tractor is a 600 series with a 4 speed transmission (non-live pto), hydraulics and a pto. The one hundred and one series tractors, model 501 601 701 801 and 901 were made from 1957 to 1962. In late 1957 Ford introduced another expanded line up for 1958 renamed the 01 series. These included the 501 (offset) 601, 701, 801, and 901 series tractors. Several improvements were made and new options such as power steering appeared. Horsepower increased across the line and the color schemes were changed. The 134 cubic inch gas or 144 cubic inch diesel engined 501,601, and 701 series became known as the Workmaster tractors and had an all red hood with gray only on the grille, fenders and wheels. They retained the earlier NAA-600 style grille. The 172 cubic inch gas or diesel engined 801 and 901 were known as the Powermaster tractors. Their paint scheme included a red hood center with gray sides and new egg crate style grille. All got a new medallion for the front of the hood and new styled rear fenders. The one thousand series tractors, model 2000 4000 and 6000 were made from 1962 to 1964. In 1962 Ford introduced the first Thousand series tractors, the 2000, 4000, and 6000. The 2000 and 4000 series tractors were basically the same as the 601 and 801 series tractors but with a slightly restyled grille that ended 10 years of the cyclops front emblem. The 6000 series was an all new and much larger 6 Select-O-Speed cylinder tractor. The thousand series tractors were painted the new Ford corporate blue color with a lighter gray trim and the familiar red and gray was gone except for a few red and buff industrial models. These models came equipped with either 134 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, the 144 cubic inch ci diesel engine, the 172 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, or LP gas, or 172 cubic inch ci diesel engine. All of which were 4-cylinder. Ford produced this series tractor in a variety of styles to appeal to agriculture; Row crop, Offset, Utility, Orchard, Light Industrial, Low center of gravity LCG, and Heavy duty industrial. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the A66 Wheel Loader. Tags: a66

FORD A64 6 CYLINDER WHEEL LOADER MASTER ILLUSTRATED PARTS LIST MANUAL BOOK

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for Ford model A64 Wheel Loader. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these A64 Ford wheel loaders, including detailed engine parts breakdowns. – Illustrated parts list manual for Ford model A64 wheel loader 368-Pages This Model A64 Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: Wheels and Weights Brakes Front Axle and Steering Rear Axle Hydraulic Systems Engine Transmission Cooling System Fuel System Hydraulic Pump Electrical System Instrument Panel Seats Sheet Metal and Grille Cab and Roll Bars Decals Loader This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine including engine parts. This is exactly like the original manual made for these Ford model A64 wheel loaders; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About Ford Tractors Ford Tractor history starts with Henry Ford. Henry Ford was born in 1863 in Dearborn, Michigan and began experimenting with gasoline engines around 1890. These experiments led to the building of his first gas automobile in 1896. After much more experimenting, the first official Ford car (Model A) came out in 1903. In 1907 Henry built his first experimental work tractor. He spent many years and more than (US)600,000 dollars in the development of a good, cheap tractor. When he was finally ready to show his tractor to the public, he found that he could not used the Ford name for his tractor because it was already being used by the Ford Tractor Company. So he adopted the name of Fordson. A new company, Henry Ford & Son was created to mass produce the tractors. By 1920, the distribution of the Fordson was shifted to the Ford Motor Company. Over the years Ford has produced many models of tractors and indirectly continues to this day to be a leading manufacturer in the industry. The Early Tractors The Ford model 9N tractor was introduced in mid-year 1939 as a joint venture after a handshake agreement between Henry Ford and Harry Ferguson. Commonly known as the Ford – Ferguson tractor, Harry Ferguson designed the 3 point hitch and hydraulic system while Fords engineers designed and built the tractor and made it all work together. The 9 was for the year, 1939, and N was Fords designation for tractor. The original price was (US)585. The model 2N was made between 1942 – 1947. Early in 1942 amid wartime material shortages, Ford soon realized if tractors were to be built at all they would have to be built without electrical components and rubber tires. Some believe Ford took advantage of this situation by declaring that the stripped down version of the tractor was actually a new model. Price freezes did not affect new models and the price of the new 2N model, the 2 stood for 1942, tractor could be slightly higher than the previous 9N price. The first 2N tractors were built with steel wheels and magneto ignitions and had to be started with the hand crank because it had no battery or starter. The choke knob was moved up next to the grille in front so the operator could work the choke as he cranked the engine. Little else changed. Most people still refer to these tractors as the 9N. The model 8N was made between 1947 – 1952. The model 8N tractor was the result of the first major redesign since 1939. It was all Ford designed, since Harry Ferguson had gone his own way and was no longer involved. Production of the 1948 (8N) model began in July 1947. Although it still looked basically the same as the 9N-2N, it had many improvements. The paint colors were changed to a bright red with lighter gray sheet metal, which earned it the nickname redbelly. The bolt circle of the wheel lug nuts was much smaller than the 9N and 2N. Horsepower went up due to an increase in compression ratio from 6.1 to 6.5. The new transmission was a 4 speed with all helical cut gears. Position control, a much needed feature on the 3 point lift, was added to the hydraulic system. A small lever on the right side under the seat switched the system between position and draft control. The brake system was improved and made easier to service by the addition of removable drums. Both brake pedals were now next to each other on the right side. Steering gears were changed to a ball nut and sector shaft type for easier steering and backlash adjustment. Running boards were added. The hood had a screened air intake on the right rear side and the Ford script was embossed into the hood sides. The steering wheel was higher than the 9N-2N models. The Ford Golden Jubilee NAA was made from late 1952, through 1954. In late 1952 Ford introduced the all new, completely redesigned NAA series tractor for 1953 which marked the end of 8N production and started a new chapter in Ford tractor history. 1953 was Fords 50th anniversary, so the new tractor was called the Golden Jubilee in celebration of that event. The NAA – Jubilee had a more powerful 134 cubic inch overhead valve engine, live hydraulics, and redesigned front sheet metal with the cyclops medallion in the center of the hood. It is slightly taller, longer, and heavier than the 8N. The one hundred series tractors, model 600 700 800 and 900 were made from 1954 to 1957. In late 1954 Ford introduced the new expanded line up of the hundred series tractors for 1955. First came the 600 and 800 models followed by the 700 and 900 models. The 600 series was basically the 134 cubic inch NAA with a few updates. The hydraulic lift was improved and the rear axles were redesigned as one piece to eliminate the separate axle and hub used on the 8N and NAA. The 800 series had a 172 cubic inch engine which provided a lot more power. Its hood was raised 2 inches to allow for a larger gas tank and the rear differential and housing was larger and stronger than the one on the 600 series. The 700 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 600 series and the 900 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 800. A wide front end option was available for the row crop tractors. Two transmission options were available, a standard 4 speed and a 5 speed that could be had with or without the two stage clutch live pto option. The model number identifies the tractor options within each series. For example, a model 640 tractor is a 600 series with a 4 speed transmission (non-live pto), hydraulics and a pto. The one hundred and one series tractors, model 501 601 701 801 and 901 were made from 1957 to 1962. In late 1957 Ford introduced another expanded line up for 1958 renamed the 01 series. These included the 501 (offset) 601, 701, 801, and 901 series tractors. Several improvements were made and new options such as power steering appeared. Horsepower increased across the line and the color schemes were changed. The 134 cubic inch gas or 144 cubic inch diesel engined 501,601, and 701 series became known as the Workmaster tractors and had an all red hood with gray only on the grille, fenders and wheels. They retained the earlier NAA-600 style grille. The 172 cubic inch gas or diesel engined 801 and 901 were known as the Powermaster tractors. Their paint scheme included a red hood center with gray sides and new egg crate style grille. All got a new medallion for the front of the hood and new styled rear fenders. The one thousand series tractors, model 2000 4000 and 6000 were made from 1962 to 1964. In 1962 Ford introduced the first Thousand series tractors, the 2000, 4000, and 6000. The 2000 and 4000 series tractors were basically the same as the 601 and 801 series tractors but with a slightly restyled grille that ended 10 years of the cyclops front emblem. The 6000 series was an all new and much larger 6 Select-O-Speed cylinder tractor. The thousand series tractors were painted the new Ford corporate blue color with a lighter gray trim and the familiar red and gray was gone except for a few red and buff industrial models. These models came equipped with either 134 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, the 144 cubic inch ci diesel engine, the 172 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, or LP gas, or 172 cubic inch ci diesel engine. All of which were 4-cylinder. Ford produced this series tractor in a variety of styles to appeal to agriculture; Row crop, Offset, Utility, Orchard, Light Industrial, Low center of gravity LCG, and Heavy duty industrial. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the A64 Wheel Loader. Tags: a64

FORD A62 4 CYLINDER WHEEL LOADER MASTER ILLUSTRATED PARTS LIST MANUAL BOOK

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for Ford model A62 Wheel Loader. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these A62 Ford wheel loaders, including detailed engine parts breakdowns. – Illustrated parts list manual for Ford model A62 wheel loader 356-Pages This Model A62 Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: Wheels and Weights Brakes Front Axle and Steering Rear Axle Hydraulic Systems Engine Transmission Cooling System Fuel System Hydraulic Pump Electrical System Instrument Panel Seats Sheet Metal and Grille Cab and Roll Bars Decals Loader This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine including engine parts. This is exactly like the original manual made for these Ford model A62 wheel loaders; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About Ford Tractors Ford Tractor history starts with Henry Ford. Henry Ford was born in 1863 in Dearborn, Michigan and began experimenting with gasoline engines around 1890. These experiments led to the building of his first gas automobile in 1896. After much more experimenting, the first official Ford car (Model A) came out in 1903. In 1907 Henry built his first experimental work tractor. He spent many years and more than (US)600,000 dollars in the development of a good, cheap tractor. When he was finally ready to show his tractor to the public, he found that he could not used the Ford name for his tractor because it was already being used by the Ford Tractor Company. So he adopted the name of Fordson. A new company, Henry Ford & Son was created to mass produce the tractors. By 1920, the distribution of the Fordson was shifted to the Ford Motor Company. Over the years Ford has produced many models of tractors and indirectly continues to this day to be a leading manufacturer in the industry. The Early Tractors The Ford model 9N tractor was introduced in mid-year 1939 as a joint venture after a handshake agreement between Henry Ford and Harry Ferguson. Commonly known as the Ford – Ferguson tractor, Harry Ferguson designed the 3 point hitch and hydraulic system while Fords engineers designed and built the tractor and made it all work together. The 9 was for the year, 1939, and N was Fords designation for tractor. The original price was (US)585. The model 2N was made between 1942 – 1947. Early in 1942 amid wartime material shortages, Ford soon realized if tractors were to be built at all they would have to be built without electrical components and rubber tires. Some believe Ford took advantage of this situation by declaring that the stripped down version of the tractor was actually a new model. Price freezes did not affect new models and the price of the new 2N model, the 2 stood for 1942, tractor could be slightly higher than the previous 9N price. The first 2N tractors were built with steel wheels and magneto ignitions and had to be started with the hand crank because it had no battery or starter. The choke knob was moved up next to the grille in front so the operator could work the choke as he cranked the engine. Little else changed. Most people still refer to these tractors as the 9N. The model 8N was made between 1947 – 1952. The model 8N tractor was the result of the first major redesign since 1939. It was all Ford designed, since Harry Ferguson had gone his own way and was no longer involved. Production of the 1948 (8N) model began in July 1947. Although it still looked basically the same as the 9N-2N, it had many improvements. The paint colors were changed to a bright red with lighter gray sheet metal, which earned it the nickname redbelly. The bolt circle of the wheel lug nuts was much smaller than the 9N and 2N. Horsepower went up due to an increase in compression ratio from 6.1 to 6.5. The new transmission was a 4 speed with all helical cut gears. Position control, a much needed feature on the 3 point lift, was added to the hydraulic system. A small lever on the right side under the seat switched the system between position and draft control. The brake system was improved and made easier to service by the addition of removable drums. Both brake pedals were now next to each other on the right side. Steering gears were changed to a ball nut and sector shaft type for easier steering and backlash adjustment. Running boards were added. The hood had a screened air intake on the right rear side and the Ford script was embossed into the hood sides. The steering wheel was higher than the 9N-2N models. The Ford Golden Jubilee NAA was made from late 1952, through 1954. In late 1952 Ford introduced the all new, completely redesigned NAA series tractor for 1953 which marked the end of 8N production and started a new chapter in Ford tractor history. 1953 was Fords 50th anniversary, so the new tractor was called the Golden Jubilee in celebration of that event. The NAA – Jubilee had a more powerful 134 cubic inch overhead valve engine, live hydraulics, and redesigned front sheet metal with the cyclops medallion in the center of the hood. It is slightly taller, longer, and heavier than the 8N. The one hundred series tractors, model 600 700 800 and 900 were made from 1954 to 1957. In late 1954 Ford introduced the new expanded line up of the hundred series tractors for 1955. First came the 600 and 800 models followed by the 700 and 900 models. The 600 series was basically the 134 cubic inch NAA with a few updates. The hydraulic lift was improved and the rear axles were redesigned as one piece to eliminate the separate axle and hub used on the 8N and NAA. The 800 series had a 172 cubic inch engine which provided a lot more power. Its hood was raised 2 inches to allow for a larger gas tank and the rear differential and housing was larger and stronger than the one on the 600 series. The 700 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 600 series and the 900 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 800. A wide front end option was available for the row crop tractors. Two transmission options were available, a standard 4 speed and a 5 speed that could be had with or without the two stage clutch live pto option. The model number identifies the tractor options within each series. For example, a model 640 tractor is a 600 series with a 4 speed transmission (non-live pto), hydraulics and a pto. The one hundred and one series tractors, model 501 601 701 801 and 901 were made from 1957 to 1962. In late 1957 Ford introduced another expanded line up for 1958 renamed the 01 series. These included the 501 (offset) 601, 701, 801, and 901 series tractors. Several improvements were made and new options such as power steering appeared. Horsepower increased across the line and the color schemes were changed. The 134 cubic inch gas or 144 cubic inch diesel engined 501,601, and 701 series became known as the Workmaster tractors and had an all red hood with gray only on the grille, fenders and wheels. They retained the earlier NAA-600 style grille. The 172 cubic inch gas or diesel engined 801 and 901 were known as the Powermaster tractors. Their paint scheme included a red hood center with gray sides and new egg crate style grille. All got a new medallion for the front of the hood and new styled rear fenders. The one thousand series tractors, model 2000 4000 and 6000 were made from 1962 to 1964. In 1962 Ford introduced the first Thousand series tractors, the 2000, 4000, and 6000. The 2000 and 4000 series tractors were basically the same as the 601 and 801 series tractors but with a slightly restyled grille that ended 10 years of the cyclops front emblem. The 6000 series was an all new and much larger 6 Select-O-Speed cylinder tractor. The thousand series tractors were painted the new Ford corporate blue color with a lighter gray trim and the familiar red and gray was gone except for a few red and buff industrial models. These models came equipped with either 134 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, the 144 cubic inch ci diesel engine, the 172 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, or LP gas, or 172 cubic inch ci diesel engine. All of which were 4-cylinder. Ford produced this series tractor in a variety of styles to appeal to agriculture; Row crop, Offset, Utility, Orchard, Light Industrial, Low center of gravity LCG, and Heavy duty industrial. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the A62 Wheel Loader. Tags: a62

FORD 1871 4 CYLINDER AG INDUSTRIAL TRACTOR MASTER ILLUSTRATED PARTS LIST MANUAL BOOK

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for Ford model 1871 Industrial Tractor. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these 1871 Ford industrial tractors, including detailed engine parts breakdowns. – Illustrated parts list manual for Ford model 1871 industrial tractor 248-Pages This Model 1871 Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: Wheels and Weights Brakes Front Axle and Steering Rear Axle Hydraulic Systems Engine Transmission Cooling System Fuel System Hydraulic Pump Electrical System Instrument Panel Seats Sheet Metal and Grille Decals This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine including engine parts. This is exactly like the original manual made for these Ford model 1871 industrial tractors; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About Ford Tractors Ford Tractor history starts with Henry Ford. Henry Ford was born in 1863 in Dearborn, Michigan and began experimenting with gasoline engines around 1890. These experiments led to the building of his first gas automobile in 1896. After much more experimenting, the first official Ford car (Model A) came out in 1903. In 1907 Henry built his first experimental work tractor. He spent many years and more than (US)600,000 dollars in the development of a good, cheap tractor. When he was finally ready to show his tractor to the public, he found that he could not used the Ford name for his tractor because it was already being used by the Ford Tractor Company. So he adopted the name of Fordson. A new company, Henry Ford & Son was created to mass produce the tractors. By 1920, the distribution of the Fordson was shifted to the Ford Motor Company. Over the years Ford has produced many models of tractors and indirectly continues to this day to be a leading manufacturer in the industry. The Early Tractors The Ford model 9N tractor was introduced in mid-year 1939 as a joint venture after a handshake agreement between Henry Ford and Harry Ferguson. Commonly known as the Ford – Ferguson tractor, Harry Ferguson designed the 3 point hitch and hydraulic system while Fords engineers designed and built the tractor and made it all work together. The 9 was for the year, 1939, and N was Fords designation for tractor. The original price was (US)585. The model 2N was made between 1942 – 1947. Early in 1942 amid wartime material shortages, Ford soon realized if tractors were to be built at all they would have to be built without electrical components and rubber tires. Some believe Ford took advantage of this situation by declaring that the stripped down version of the tractor was actually a new model. Price freezes did not affect new models and the price of the new 2N model, the 2 stood for 1942, tractor could be slightly higher than the previous 9N price. The first 2N tractors were built with steel wheels and magneto ignitions and had to be started with the hand crank because it had no battery or starter. The choke knob was moved up next to the grille in front so the operator could work the choke as he cranked the engine. Little else changed. Most people still refer to these tractors as the 9N. The model 8N was made between 1947 – 1952. The model 8N tractor was the result of the first major redesign since 1939. It was all Ford designed, since Harry Ferguson had gone his own way and was no longer involved. Production of the 1948 (8N) model began in July 1947. Although it still looked basically the same as the 9N-2N, it had many improvements. The paint colors were changed to a bright red with lighter gray sheet metal, which earned it the nickname redbelly. The bolt circle of the wheel lug nuts was much smaller than the 9N and 2N. Horsepower went up due to an increase in compression ratio from 6.1 to 6.5. The new transmission was a 4 speed with all helical cut gears. Position control, a much needed feature on the 3 point lift, was added to the hydraulic system. A small lever on the right side under the seat switched the system between position and draft control. The brake system was improved and made easier to service by the addition of removable drums. Both brake pedals were now next to each other on the right side. Steering gears were changed to a ball nut and sector shaft type for easier steering and backlash adjustment. Running boards were added. The hood had a screened air intake on the right rear side and the Ford script was embossed into the hood sides. The steering wheel was higher than the 9N-2N models. The Ford Golden Jubilee NAA was made from late 1952, through 1954. In late 1952 Ford introduced the all new, completely redesigned NAA series tractor for 1953 which marked the end of 8N production and started a new chapter in Ford tractor history. 1953 was Fords 50th anniversary, so the new tractor was called the Golden Jubilee in celebration of that event. The NAA – Jubilee had a more powerful 134 cubic inch overhead valve engine, live hydraulics, and redesigned front sheet metal with the cyclops medallion in the center of the hood. It is slightly taller, longer, and heavier than the 8N. The one hundred series tractors, model 600 700 800 and 900 were made from 1954 to 1957. In late 1954 Ford introduced the new expanded line up of the hundred series tractors for 1955. First came the 600 and 800 models followed by the 700 and 900 models. The 600 series was basically the 134 cubic inch NAA with a few updates. The hydraulic lift was improved and the rear axles were redesigned as one piece to eliminate the separate axle and hub used on the 8N and NAA. The 800 series had a 172 cubic inch engine which provided a lot more power. Its hood was raised 2 inches to allow for a larger gas tank and the rear differential and housing was larger and stronger than the one on the 600 series. The 700 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 600 series and the 900 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 800. A wide front end option was available for the row crop tractors. Two transmission options were available, a standard 4 speed and a 5 speed that could be had with or without the two stage clutch live pto option. The model number identifies the tractor options within each series. For example, a model 640 tractor is a 600 series with a 4 speed transmission (non-live pto), hydraulics and a pto. The one hundred and one series tractors, model 501 601 701 801 and 901 were made from 1957 to 1962. In late 1957 Ford introduced another expanded line up for 1958 renamed the 01 series. These included the 501 (offset) 601, 701, 801, and 901 series tractors. Several improvements were made and new options such as power steering appeared. Horsepower increased across the line and the color schemes were changed. The 134 cubic inch gas or 144 cubic inch diesel engined 501,601, and 701 series became known as the Workmaster tractors and had an all red hood with gray only on the grille, fenders and wheels. They retained the earlier NAA-600 style grille. The 172 cubic inch gas or diesel engined 801 and 901 were known as the Powermaster tractors. Their paint scheme included a red hood center with gray sides and new egg crate style grille. All got a new medallion for the front of the hood and new styled rear fenders. The one thousand series tractors, model 2000 4000 and 6000 were made from 1962 to 1964. In 1962 Ford introduced the first Thousand series tractors, the 2000, 4000, and 6000. The 2000 and 4000 series tractors were basically the same as the 601 and 801 series tractors but with a slightly restyled grille that ended 10 years of the cyclops front emblem. The 6000 series was an all new and much larger 6 Select-O-Speed cylinder tractor. The thousand series tractors were painted the new Ford corporate blue color with a lighter gray trim and the familiar red and gray was gone except for a few red and buff industrial models. These models came equipped with either 134 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, the 144 cubic inch ci diesel engine, the 172 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, or LP gas, or 172 cubic inch ci diesel engine. All of which were 4-cylinder. Ford produced this series tractor in a variety of styles to appeal to agriculture; Row crop, Offset, Utility, Orchard, Light Industrial, Low center of gravity LCG, and Heavy duty industrial. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the 1871 Industrial Tractor.

NEW HOLLAND TN75S SUPERSTEER TRACTOR MASTER ILLUSTRATED PARTS LIST MANUAL BOOK

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for New Holland model TN75S Ag Tractor. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these TN75S New Holland ag tractors, including detailed engine parts breakdowns. – Illustrated parts list manual for New Holland model TN75S ag tractor 2874-Pages This Model TN75S Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: General Engine Engine Equipment Transmission Front Axle and Steering Rear Axle Electrical System Hydraulic System Sheet Metal Implement Lift Operators Platform and Cab Wheels Tracks Decals This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion Also includes the following attachment parts manuals for TB TL TN and TS series compact tractors: 32LA FARM LOADER 33LA FARM LOADER 46LB AG LOADER 52LA FARM LOADER 7310 QUICK ATTACH FARM LOADER 7210 QUICK ATTACH FARM LOADER 7312 QUICK ATTACH FARM LOADER 7314 QUICK ATTACH FARM LOADER 7511 FARM LOADER For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine including engine parts. This is exactly like the original manual made for these New Holland model TN75S ag tractors; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About New Holland New Holland is a world leader in the design and manufacture of a full line of agricultural tractors and construction equipment, like wheel loader, excavator, skid steer loader, backhoe digger, grader, dump truck hauler, mini compact excavator, and more. New Holland is a global full line construction equipment brand bringing together the knowledge and experience of its heritage brands like sperry new holland, versatile, Fiat Kobelco, Kobelco, O&K, Ford New Holland Construction and Fiatallis, Fiat-Hitachi, Fiat-Kobelco. New Holland is supported by more than 700 dealers with over 1600 outlets in more than 100 countries, plus the strength and resources of its world-wide commercial, industrial, product support and finance organizations. New Holland started with one corn mill in the state of Pennsylvania, first built in 1895. The company then expanded into farm implements and later found success with automatic hay balers. New Holland was acquired by Ford Tractor Operations in 1985, and the Ford New Holland name began to appear on tractors. In 1990 Ford sold a majority interest in its farm machinery operations to a foreign company called FIAT, with the agreement that the Ford name be dropped in ten years. Tractors began to be released under two names: New Holland in traditional Ford tractor markets, and FIAT in their traditional markets. In 1999, Case IH and FIAT New Holland merged to form CNH Global (Case New Holland) which continues to built tractors under the New Holland brand. New Holland produces both Agricultural farm equipment, and Heavy construction equipment like backhoe, skid steer loader, excavator, mini excavator, and wheel loader. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the TN75S Ag Tractor.

FORD 9700 6 CYLINDER AG TRACTOR MASTER ILLUSTRATED PARTS LIST MANUAL BOOK

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for Ford model 9700 Ag Tractor. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these 9700 Ford ag tractors, including detailed engine parts breakdowns. – Illustrated parts list manual for Ford model 9700 ag tractor 460-Pages This Model 9700 Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: Wheels and Weights Brakes Front Axle and Steering Rear Axle Hydraulic Systems Engine Transmission Cooling System Fuel System Hydraulic Pump Electrical System Instrument Panel Seats Sheet Metal and Grille Cab and Roll Bars Decals Miscellaneous This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion Also includes the following attachment parts manuals: FORD 773 SERIES FARM LOADERS FORD 774 FARM LOADERS For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine including engine parts. This is exactly like the original manual made for these Ford model 9700 ag tractors; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About Ford Tractors Ford Tractor history starts with Henry Ford. Henry Ford was born in 1863 in Dearborn, Michigan and began experimenting with gasoline engines around 1890. These experiments led to the building of his first gas automobile in 1896. After much more experimenting, the first official Ford car (Model A) came out in 1903. In 1907 Henry built his first experimental work tractor. He spent many years and more than (US)600,000 dollars in the development of a good, cheap tractor. When he was finally ready to show his tractor to the public, he found that he could not used the Ford name for his tractor because it was already being used by the Ford Tractor Company. So he adopted the name of Fordson. A new company, Henry Ford & Son was created to mass produce the tractors. By 1920, the distribution of the Fordson was shifted to the Ford Motor Company. Over the years Ford has produced many models of tractors and indirectly continues to this day to be a leading manufacturer in the industry. The Early Tractors The Ford model 9N tractor was introduced in mid-year 1939 as a joint venture after a handshake agreement between Henry Ford and Harry Ferguson. Commonly known as the Ford – Ferguson tractor, Harry Ferguson designed the 3 point hitch and hydraulic system while Fords engineers designed and built the tractor and made it all work together. The 9 was for the year, 1939, and N was Fords designation for tractor. The original price was (US)585. The model 2N was made between 1942 – 1947. Early in 1942 amid wartime material shortages, Ford soon realized if tractors were to be built at all they would have to be built without electrical components and rubber tires. Some believe Ford took advantage of this situation by declaring that the stripped down version of the tractor was actually a new model. Price freezes did not affect new models and the price of the new 2N model, the 2 stood for 1942, tractor could be slightly higher than the previous 9N price. The first 2N tractors were built with steel wheels and magneto ignitions and had to be started with the hand crank because it had no battery or starter. The choke knob was moved up next to the grille in front so the operator could work the choke as he cranked the engine. Little else changed. Most people still refer to these tractors as the 9N. The model 8N was made between 1947 – 1952. The model 8N tractor was the result of the first major redesign since 1939. It was all Ford designed, since Harry Ferguson had gone his own way and was no longer involved. Production of the 1948 (8N) model began in July 1947. Although it still looked basically the same as the 9N-2N, it had many improvements. The paint colors were changed to a bright red with lighter gray sheet metal, which earned it the nickname redbelly. The bolt circle of the wheel lug nuts was much smaller than the 9N and 2N. Horsepower went up due to an increase in compression ratio from 6.1 to 6.5. The new transmission was a 4 speed with all helical cut gears. Position control, a much needed feature on the 3 point lift, was added to the hydraulic system. A small lever on the right side under the seat switched the system between position and draft control. The brake system was improved and made easier to service by the addition of removable drums. Both brake pedals were now next to each other on the right side. Steering gears were changed to a ball nut and sector shaft type for easier steering and backlash adjustment. Running boards were added. The hood had a screened air intake on the right rear side and the Ford script was embossed into the hood sides. The steering wheel was higher than the 9N-2N models. The Ford Golden Jubilee NAA was made from late 1952, through 1954. In late 1952 Ford introduced the all new, completely redesigned NAA series tractor for 1953 which marked the end of 8N production and started a new chapter in Ford tractor history. 1953 was Fords 50th anniversary, so the new tractor was called the Golden Jubilee in celebration of that event. The NAA – Jubilee had a more powerful 134 cubic inch overhead valve engine, live hydraulics, and redesigned front sheet metal with the cyclops medallion in the center of the hood. It is slightly taller, longer, and heavier than the 8N. The one hundred series tractors, model 600 700 800 and 900 were made from 1954 to 1957. In late 1954 Ford introduced the new expanded line up of the hundred series tractors for 1955. First came the 600 and 800 models followed by the 700 and 900 models. The 600 series was basically the 134 cubic inch NAA with a few updates. The hydraulic lift was improved and the rear axles were redesigned as one piece to eliminate the separate axle and hub used on the 8N and NAA. The 800 series had a 172 cubic inch engine which provided a lot more power. Its hood was raised 2 inches to allow for a larger gas tank and the rear differential and housing was larger and stronger than the one on the 600 series. The 700 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 600 series and the 900 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 800. A wide front end option was available for the row crop tractors. Two transmission options were available, a standard 4 speed and a 5 speed that could be had with or without the two stage clutch live pto option. The model number identifies the tractor options within each series. For example, a model 640 tractor is a 600 series with a 4 speed transmission (non-live pto), hydraulics and a pto. The one hundred and one series tractors, model 501 601 701 801 and 901 were made from 1957 to 1962. In late 1957 Ford introduced another expanded line up for 1958 renamed the 01 series. These included the 501 (offset) 601, 701, 801, and 901 series tractors. Several improvements were made and new options such as power steering appeared. Horsepower increased across the line and the color schemes were changed. The 134 cubic inch gas or 144 cubic inch diesel engined 501,601, and 701 series became known as the Workmaster tractors and had an all red hood with gray only on the grille, fenders and wheels. They retained the earlier NAA-600 style grille. The 172 cubic inch gas or diesel engined 801 and 901 were known as the Powermaster tractors. Their paint scheme included a red hood center with gray sides and new egg crate style grille. All got a new medallion for the front of the hood and new styled rear fenders. The one thousand series tractors, model 2000 4000 and 6000 were made from 1962 to 1964. In 1962 Ford introduced the first Thousand series tractors, the 2000, 4000, and 6000. The 2000 and 4000 series tractors were basically the same as the 601 and 801 series tractors but with a slightly restyled grille that ended 10 years of the cyclops front emblem. The 6000 series was an all new and much larger 6 Select-O-Speed cylinder tractor. The thousand series tractors were painted the new Ford corporate blue color with a lighter gray trim and the familiar red and gray was gone except for a few red and buff industrial models. These models came equipped with either 134 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, the 144 cubic inch ci diesel engine, the 172 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, or LP gas, or 172 cubic inch ci diesel engine. All of which were 4-cylinder. Ford produced this series tractor in a variety of styles to appeal to agriculture; Row crop, Offset, Utility, Orchard, Light Industrial, Low center of gravity LCG, and Heavy duty industrial. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the 9700 Ag Tractor.

Ford 420 Industrial Tractor Illustrated Master Parts List Manual with 765 Backhoe

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This is the complete illustrated master parts list manual for Ford model 420 Industrial & Utility Tractor. This parts catalog book contains detailed parts explosions, exploded views, and breakdowns of all part numbers for all aspects of these 420 Ford industrial & utility tractors, including detailed engine parts breakdowns. – Illustrated parts list manual for ford model 420 industrial & utility tractor 601-Pages 420 Illustrated Parts List Book covers these areas of the machine: Wheels and Weights Brakes Front Axle and Steering Rear Axle Hydraulic Systems Engine Transmission Cooling System Fuel System Hydraulic Pump Electrical System Instrument Panel Seats Sheet Metal and Grille Decals 765 Industrial Backhoe Contents Main Frame & Related Parts, Center Pivot Backhoe Rail Assembly & Attaching Parts – 19-868 Swing Post & Related Parts Control Parts, 2 Lever Control Parts, 4 Lever Control Conversion, 4 Lever To 2 Lever Control Conversion, 2 Lever To 4 Lever Shroud Assembly & Related Parts, 2 Lever Shroud Assembly & Related Parts, 4 Lever Hydraulic Control Lines Hoses & Related Parts, 4-Lever [L] Boom & Dipstick Assemblies & Related Parts [R] Boom & Dip Stick Assemblies & Related Parts Boom Transport Lock, 14 Ft Lift Cylinder Assembly Crowd Cylinder Assembly Bucket Cylinder Assembly Stabilizer Cylinder Assembly, Center Pivot Cylinder Assembly, Swing (78/8-82) Cylinder Assembly, Swing (9-82/) Control Valve, 2 Lever Control Valve, 4 Lever Remote Throttle Subframe Assembly 19-884, 19-936 Subframe 19-889 & 19-890 Hydraulics Attaching Kits, 19-880 Stabilizer Pads – 19-809, 19-810, 19-811, 19-865 Buckets, 19-812, 19-813, 19-814, 19-815, 19-817, 19-864 Backhoe Seat Assembly, 19-917 This manual is indexed, and divided into the following sections for fast navigation: Full Machine Text Index How To Use Figure Search General Information – Abbreviations General Information – Metric to Inches Conversion For do it yourself tractor parts lookup, parts manuals are key to viewing how everything goes together. Parts list exploded views will also assist you in servicing, rebuilding, teardowns, overhauls, repairs, and adjustments. Easy to read exploded views to make easy part number identification, accurate ordering, and ultimately correct repairs. This manual contains all the original parts information you need to properly lookup correct part numbers for the entire machine including engine parts. This is exactly like the original manual made for these Ford model 420 Industrial & Utility Tractor; the only difference is this one is not paper, and doesnt need to be shipped. No wasted time waiting for a paper book or CD to arrive in the mail. You get it right away! Zoom it, print it, save it, close it. Print a few pages at a time, as you need; no need to lug that bulky binder around anymore. Once you buy the manual, you will immediately get a link in your email, then just go view it, print it, and save it to your computer for many more uses later on. All sections are fully text searchable for lightning fast and simple navigation. Viewed in the most popular Adobe Acrobat viewer which most computers have already; to download the free viewer, go to www.adobe.com/reader About Ford Tractors Ford Tractor history starts with Henry Ford. Henry Ford was born in 1863 in Dearborn, Michigan and began experimenting with gasoline engines around 1890. These experiments led to the building of his first gas automobile in 1896. After much more experimenting, the first official Ford car (Model A) came out in 1903. In 1907 Henry built his first experimental work tractor. He spent many years and more than (US)600,000 dollars in the development of a good, cheap tractor. When he was finally ready to show his tractor to the public, he found that he could not used the Ford name for his tractor because it was already being used by the Ford Tractor Company. So he adopted the name of Fordson. A new company, Henry Ford & Son was created to mass produce the tractors. By 1920, the distribution of the Fordson was shifted to the Ford Motor Company. Over the years Ford has produced many models of tractors and indirectly continues to this day to be a leading manufacturer in the industry. The Early Tractors The Ford model 9N tractor was introduced in mid-year 1939 as a joint venture after a handshake agreement between Henry Ford and Harry Ferguson. Commonly known as the Ford – Ferguson tractor, Harry Ferguson designed the 3 point hitch and hydraulic system while Fords engineers designed and built the tractor and made it all work together. The 9 was for the year, 1939, and N was Fords designation for tractor. The original price was (US)585. The model 2N was made between 1942 – 1947. Early in 1942 amid wartime material shortages, Ford soon realized if tractors were to be built at all they would have to be built without electrical components and rubber tires. Some believe Ford took advantage of this situation by declaring that the stripped down version of the tractor was actually a new model. Price freezes did not affect new models and the price of the new 2N model, the 2 stood for 1942, tractor could be slightly higher than the previous 9N price. The first 2N tractors were built with steel wheels and magneto ignitions and had to be started with the hand crank because it had no battery or starter. The choke knob was moved up next to the grille in front so the operator could work the choke as he cranked the engine. Little else changed. Most people still refer to these tractors as the 9N. The model 8N was made between 1947 – 1952. The model 8N tractor was the result of the first major redesign since 1939. It was all Ford designed, since Harry Ferguson had gone his own way and was no longer involved. Production of the 1948 (8N) model began in July 1947. Although it still looked basically the same as the 9N-2N, it had many improvements. The paint colors were changed to a bright red with lighter gray sheet metal, which earned it the nickname redbelly. The bolt circle of the wheel lug nuts was much smaller than the 9N and 2N. Horsepower went up due to an increase in compression ratio from 6.1 to 6.5. The new transmission was a 4 speed with all helical cut gears. Position control, a much needed feature on the 3 point lift, was added to the hydraulic system. A small lever on the right side under the seat switched the system between position and draft control. The brake system was improved and made easier to service by the addition of removable drums. Both brake pedals were now next to each other on the right side. Steering gears were changed to a ball nut and sector shaft type for easier steering and backlash adjustment. Running boards were added. The hood had a screened air intake on the right rear side and the Ford script was embossed into the hood sides. The steering wheel was higher than the 9N-2N models. The Ford Golden Jubilee NAA was made from late 1952, through 1954. In late 1952 Ford introduced the all new, completely redesigned NAA series tractor for 1953 which marked the end of 8N production and started a new chapter in Ford tractor history. 1953 was Fords 50th anniversary, so the new tractor was called the Golden Jubilee in celebration of that event. The NAA – Jubilee had a more powerful 134 cubic inch overhead valve engine, live hydraulics, and redesigned front sheet metal with the cyclops medallion in the center of the hood. It is slightly taller, longer, and heavier than the 8N. The one hundred series tractors, model 600 700 800 and 900 were made from 1954 to 1957. In late 1954 Ford introduced the new expanded line up of the hundred series tractors for 1955. First came the 600 and 800 models followed by the 700 and 900 models. The 600 series was basically the 134 cubic inch NAA with a few updates. The hydraulic lift was improved and the rear axles were redesigned as one piece to eliminate the separate axle and hub used on the 8N and NAA. The 800 series had a 172 cubic inch engine which provided a lot more power. Its hood was raised 2 inches to allow for a larger gas tank and the rear differential and housing was larger and stronger than the one on the 600 series. The 700 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 600 series and the 900 series was the row crop tricycle version of the 800. A wide front end option was available for the row crop tractors. Two transmission options were available, a standard 4 speed and a 5 speed that could be had with or without the two stage clutch live pto option. The model number identifies the tractor options within each series. For example, a model 640 tractor is a 600 series with a 4 speed transmission (non-live pto), hydraulics and a pto. The one hundred and one series tractors, model 501 601 701 801 and 901 were made from 1957 to 1962. In late 1957 Ford introduced another expanded line up for 1958 renamed the 01 series. These included the 501 (offset) 601, 701, 801, and 901 series tractors. Several improvements were made and new options such as power steering appeared. Horsepower increased across the line and the color schemes were changed. The 134 cubic inch gas or 144 cubic inch diesel engined 501,601, and 701 series became known as the Workmaster tractors and had an all red hood with gray only on the grille, fenders and wheels. They retained the earlier NAA-600 style grille. The 172 cubic inch gas or diesel engined 801 and 901 were known as the Powermaster tractors. Their paint scheme included a red hood center with gray sides and new egg crate style grille. All got a new medallion for the front of the hood and new styled rear fenders. The one thousand series tractors, model 2000 4000 and 6000 were made from 1962 to 1964. In 1962 Ford introduced the first Thousand series tractors, the 2000, 4000, and 6000. The 2000 and 4000 series tractors were basically the same as the 601 and 801 series tractors but with a slightly restyled grille that ended 10 years of the cyclops front emblem. The 6000 series was an all new and much larger 6 Select-O-Speed cylinder tractor. The thousand series tractors were painted the new Ford corporate blue color with a lighter gray trim and the familiar red and gray was gone except for a few red and buff industrial models. These models came equipped with either 134 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, the 144 cubic inch ci diesel engine, the 172 cubic inch ci gasoline engine, or LP gas, or 172 cubic inch ci diesel engine. All of which were 4-cylinder. Ford produced this series tractor in a variety of styles to appeal to agriculture; Row crop, Offset, Utility, Orchard, Light Industrial, Low center of gravity LCG, and Heavy duty industrial. The models included in this Illustrated Master Parts List Manual are the 420 Industrial & Utility Tractor. Tags: 420

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