You don't. Hydraulic clutches are by their very nature self adjusting, if the clutch will not work correctly then you are low on fluid or have another problem.
Hiii guyyss! In my previous experiences of the legendary 1989 f350 diesel there can be many causes for a mushy clutch, perhaps you forgot to put hydraulic flud in? or perhaps you mistakenly put a tin of mushy peas in thinking it was hydraulic fluid? Hope im some help. James biggley.
Hyd clutch has no adjustment, pump clutch pedal hold down bleed off hydraulic slave cylinder on driver side of trans. If won't bleed replace if bleeds off no air in line & still not better ck bushings on clutch pedal under dash. Hope this helps
There is no adjustment on your hydraulic clutch. Try pumping (quick stabs on the pedal with your foot) the clutch a few times and then push your clutch all the way in. If the clutch works better after pumping it, your slave cylinder is leaking and needs to be replaced. If there is no difference, you may need to bleed your hydraulic lines - if you have air in there, the air will compress unlike hydraulic fluid and your slave cylinder won't have the full range of motion.
It is a hydrolic clutch does not need adjusting
Were can you find a fuse diagram for a 1988 ford F350
Your truck has a hydraulic clutch which may need bleeding (try pumping it a couple times to see if it helps), or your clutch and pressure plate may be getting to worn. Also, it's recommended that you wait about 2 seconds after pressing in the clutch to engage a gear.
The dump body is an aftermarket item, and where the reservoir is can vary. I'd start by looking under the truck, as that tends to be a fairly common place. It may also be possible that the fuel tank was split, and part of it used for hydraulic oil.
Inside of the clock or hood text 4434660178 for more
there are 8
Starting with the 1988 model it did
1985-1988 ford f150 f250 and f350 or a 1994 f150 f250 and f350