Yes!! Aftermarket conversion kits for the older cars with air ride suspensions have become a hot item in recent years because the kits provide a repair solution for vehicles that might otherwise be too expensive to fix. For example, a set of four new OEM air struts and a compressor for a 10-year-old 1994 Lincoln Continental retail for around $3,500. Add in the installation labor, and it adds up to a lot of money to spend on a car that is worth roughly $2,500. The same car could be converted to a regular coil spring suspension for around $500 to $600 in parts, and it would probably be a lifetime repair (no future air leaks, compressor failures or electronic glitches to worry about.) Here is a link to a Monroe kit. http://www.monroe.com/products/mp_detail.asp?cat=Accessories&detail=Conversion%20Kits
I have had a 1994 Lincoln Continental for many years and always have used 87 octane gas (Regular). That is what the manual calls for.
you can turn the switch off (located on the right side of the trunk) or you can replace the air springs with regular spring. there is a special suspension kit
yes it can, if you have a friend that acan get a discount at a parts store, you can go that way and order all four struts. strutmasters i heard has them also. there is another company that has them, i just cant think of them off hand. but the car can be converted to struts.
Below is a link to the instructions for that installation.
None but some people use the T-Bird springs and shocks.
The 1990 - 1997 Town Cars have the same Air Suspension. I have read about a lot of things that can go wrong. You can replace air bags and the pump. I bought a spring conversion kit on eBay for $115.
It's possible, but may not be particularly cost effective, especially for a vehicle of such age.
Switched-On Schoolhouse does provide the same elements as regular schooling but it also provides specialized attention for at-risk student as well which is great.
Code PO412 for your Lincoln means that the engine is currently misfiring, could be due to the timing is off, poor fuel, if your running regular in there, stop!, start putting anything higher then 91 octane, so 91 and up, but i wouldn't go past 93, that's what i run in my 01 continental.
It is different than a regular mixture it is almost forgotten
Don't see why not. I have used regular for years in my 1998 Continental with no problems. The Continentals, like many modern American vehicles, have automatic spark advance that adjusts to the octane rating in the vehicle. At least that is what my manual says. In any event, works fine. More than likely a 2001 is equally able to make the adjustments.
a suspension bridge can sway back and forth where a regular bridge can also be a lift bridge or a drawbridge.
The 2009 Lincoln MKZ runs on regular unleaded.
The 2014 Lincoln MKT runs on regular unleaded.
The 2008 Lincoln Navigator runs on regular unleaded.
The 2012 Lincoln MKT runs on regular unleaded.
The 2007 Lincoln MKZ runs on regular unleaded.
The 2007 Lincoln MKX runs on regular unleaded.
The 2014 Lincoln MKX runs on regular unleaded.
The 2011 Lincoln MKZ runs on regular unleaded.
The 2010 Lincoln MKS runs on regular unleaded.
The 2012 Lincoln MKS runs on regular unleaded.
The 2013 Lincoln MKZ runs on regular unleaded.
The 2011 Lincoln MKT runs on regular unleaded.
The 2007 Lincoln Navigator runs on regular unleaded.