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  • Ford Five Hundred

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    The Ford Five Hundred is a full-size car that was produced by Ford from the 2005 to 2007 model years. Deriving its name from the Ford Fairlane 500 and Ford Galaxie 500 popularized during the late 1950s and early 1960s, the Five Hundred was introduced alongside the 2006 Ford Fusion to replace the Ford Taurus. The largest of the three sedans, the Five Hundred would also serve as an unofficial replacement for the Ford Crown Victoria in non-fleet markets. The Lincoln-Mercury Division marketed the Ford Five Hundred as the Mercury Montego, slotted below the Mercury Grand Marquis. As the Five Hundred was sold solely as a four-door sedan, the role of the Ford Taurus station wagon was taken over by the Ford Freestyle, repackaged as a crossover SUV. The Ford Five Hundred/Mercury Montego were based upon the Volvo-derived Ford D3 platform, marking the introduction of the first completely new full-size Ford since 1979. For the first time ever, a Ford full-size sedan was produced without rear-wheel drive. The Five Hundred/Montego utilize a standard front-wheel drive configuration; an electro-hydraulic Haldex all-wheel drive system is optional.

  • Ford Bronco II

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    For the Ford Bronco of 1966 to 1996, see Ford Bronco.The Ford Bronco II is a two-door compact-sized sport utility vehicle (SUV) that was manufactured by Ford from 1983 to 1990. The original Bronco was based on its own chassis, the Bronco II used a shortened Ford Ranger platform, allowing for mechanical and structural commonality. Following the shift of the Bronco to the full-sized F-Series truck platform in 1978, the Bronco II was marketed as a compact SUV. The Bronco II was assembled in the Louisville Assembly Plant in Louisville, Kentucky, alongside the Ford Ranger. In 1990, the Bronco II was replaced by the Ford Explorer; while still based on the Ranger, the Explorer was enlarged into the mid-size SUV segment. Following the discontinuation of the Bronco II, the next compact SUV produced by Ford in North America was the 2001 Ford Escape.

  • Dana 44

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    The Dana/Spicer Model 44 is an automotive axle manufactured by Dana Holding Corporation and is used extensively among automobile manufacturers and in the automotive aftermarket area as well. The Dana 44 was first manufactured in the 1940s and is still being manufactured today, both front and rear axle variants. The Dana 44 has been manufactured as a beam axle and independent suspension for both front and rear axle setups. There are also different variations of the Dana 44. Over a dozen automobile manufacturers have made vehicles that have Dana 44 axles, including Jeep which currently manufactures Four-wheel drive vehicles that have both front and rear Dana 44 axles. Dana 44, Rear, in a 2009 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited

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