Remove the vacuum lines, remove the high pressure and the return hydraulic lines, Use an 18" extension and a 15mm swivel socket with a ratchet to remove the lower bolt holding the assembly to the timing cover from under the truck. Remove the top bolt with a 15mm wrench from above. The entire assembly can now be removed from the truck and further disassembly can be carried out on a bench. You will have to remove the 2 vacuum pumps first. Then drive the gear off the shaft with a bolt that fits the threads on the end of the shaft. Use an air impact gun to drive the bolt in the hole and remove the gear and vacuum pump bearing. Then unbolt the alloy housing from the pump. To reassemble, Bolt the alloy housing onto the new pump. Then use the long bolt supplied with the new pump to drive the bearing and gear onto the new pump. Then install the 2 vacuum pumps and bolt the entire assembly back onto the timing housing. Reattach the hydraulic lines (I would suggest a new high pressure line) using the new o-rings supplied and attach the vacuum lines. Fill with power steering fluid and you are done.
Cummins is good. Dodge is not. Cummins has always been a good engine. Dodge is lucky to have the contract with Cummins. I have 2 Dodge Cummins (an 1992 and 2006). Both have electrical problems and the transmission in my 2006 isn't great and that's with stock power and only 93,000 miles. The 12-valve Cummins is all mechanical- easy and cheap to get power out of it. The 24-valve Cummins is computerized- have to buy a programmer. The best combination would be a Cummins in a Chevy.
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