How can you add an automatic transmission to a 235 straight 6 motor?
there is a kit that you can purchase from Bendtsen's
No. The '53 and '54 had 235 cu in straight 6's. Introduced halfway through the 1952 model year, but sold as a 1953 model. Available in white only, to cover production irregularities in fiberglass. Available only with a straight six and automatic transmission through the 1954 production year. Never was it manufactured with a V6, first introduced it the Buick Skylark in 1962.
Which is the power of the engine and the maximum speed of the mercury monterrey sedan automatic 1971?
The '96 & '97 are pretty much the same and with 235/75 (larger diameter original spec for this vehicle per Nissan manual) on my 97 instead of 235/70 tires, I regularly see 2725-2750 RPM @ 70MPH Having done measured mile time/distance calculations, my speedometer actually seems to be perfectly accurate now with the larger circumferance tires.
Start at the nearest wrecking yard. Find a model just like yours, and get the frame motor mounts, wire harness, and I would consider the larger radiator from the v-8 model. If you are changing from stick to automatic, or vise versa, get the associated parts for the swap. Such as, clutch linkage, ect.
There used to be a company called Clifford Research, that made parts for 6 cylinder inline motors, only. They can help with the 235. I will tell you this, too. The 235 in that year, put out a bit more HP, as an automatic, version, over the stick shift model. You may want to modify the suspension, as well. Art Morrison, in Washington state, has a specialty line for your rig, as well.
235 is a composite number because it has factors other than 1 and itself. The 4 factors of 235 are 1, 5, 47 and 235. The factor pairs of 235 are 1 * 235 and 5 * 47. The proper factors of 235 are 1, 5, and 47 or, if the definition you are using excludes 1, they are 5 and 47. The prime factors of 235 are 5 and 47. The distinct prime factors…
Mines, usually it is uranium, with only 0.7% (aproximately) U-235 (the isotope that is used for fission), the rest is U-238, known as depleted uranium, or natural uranium. Then it enriched to about 3-5% U-235, unless it is used in a CANDU reactor, in which case it can almost literaly be used straight out of the ground.