Ford F350 Window Tinting
Ford F350 Window Tinting at Tint Magic Window Tinting Coral Springs. We have applied CXP Nano Carbon 18% in the 2 front windows to match back windows shade. Suntek CXP Nano Carbon give you up to 56% heat rejection and 99% UV protection, Lifetime Warranty for peeling, bubbling and fading. Call us for the best quality and service! (954)840-7883. We are located at 11344 Wiles Road Coral Springs, Fl 33076. Find us here
Don’t let its new aluminum body fool you; the F-350 is as tough as nails and has the muscle to prove it. Both the 6.2-liter V-8 and the optional 6.7-liter turbo-diesel V-8 provide heroic pulling power to the rear wheels; four-wheel drive is optional. Regular, SuperCab, and Crew Cab models are available, as are 6.75-foot and 8.0-foot beds. There’s an F-350 for every job and budget, from the work-centric XL trim to the top Platinum model, but it remains a steady workhorse no matter the rodeo.
The setup gives the driver the impression of greater maneuverability by, as Ford puts it, mechanically adding or subtracting rotations to driver input at the steering wheel. Said another way, for a given steering input, the front wheels will turn more at lower speeds and less at higher speeds. What’s truly special about the setup is that it’s based within the steering wheel’s hub, not in the steering gear itself, as is common. This allowed Ford to retain the F-series’ hydraulically assisted recirculating-ball steering system, simplifying the manufacturing process.
How does it work? A planetary gearset mounted between the steering wheel and the steering column receives inputs from an electric motor and the steering wheel, leaving the steering shaft to the front axle as the “output.” At lower speeds, the electric motor bolsters driver inputs, turning the front wheels more for a given steering input than they would at higher speeds.
The variable-ratio setup does not reduce the Super Duty’s turning circle, yet the steering definitely makes the enormous truck feel wieldier. We experienced almost no hand-over-hand flailing in parking lots—a common symptom of large trucks’ slow steering ratios—and we also noted a greater sense of stability at highway speeds. Some road feel even manages to reach the driver’s hands. Our only qualm is that on a straight road at about 40 mph, caught between “low” and “high” road speeds, the computer seems unsure of which steering ratio to select. This is felt as odd surges or unexpected sags in response to small inputs at the steering wheel and some mild wandering.