R 5 7
4 6 8
Same shift pattern as a 9 speed. Youtube has a great video straight from eaton fuller on it that would be better than me typing it.
I've never heard of an Eaton Fuller 12 speed, nor am I able to find any references to one via Google. I've driven Eaton Fuller 8LL, 9 speed, 10 speed, 13 speed, and 18 speed transmissions - could you be thinking of one of these? IIRC, Volvo marketed a proprietary 12 speed transmission, and Meritor offered a 12 speed automatic, but not Eaton Fuller.
The best way to learn this is to have someone show you how. You're not going to learn this by just reading about it. A general rule of thumb is to downshift at 1000 RPMs, or 700 RPMs if you're dropping two gears. You would clutch, shift to neutral, hit the accelerator pedal, clutch, push it into the next lower gear at 1500 RPMs. This is a default taught at truck driving schools, and is not ideal for all engines and terrains. In soft dirt or soil, you'd downshift at a higher RPM, but you have to get accustomed to synchronizing your shifts yourself before you figure that part out... the manual transmissions (with the exception of the Volvo 14 speed) on Class 8 trucks in North America do not have a synchronizer gear, and the driver has to time their shifts in order to compensate for it. This is true whether the transmission is Eaton-Fuller, Rockwell, or a proprietary Mack transmission. If you're looking for the shift pattern, we'd need to know the make and model of the transmission. I'm willing to bet the transmission is most likely an Eaton 9 speed or 8LL, but the pattern depends on the model... a double overdrive transmission has a different shift pattern than a direct drive or single overdrive transmission, typically.
The 2012 Mazda CX-9 uses the GM-Ford 6F50 6 speed automatic transmission
The Eaton-Fuller and Rockwell websites should have them. Google images will be able to find images, as well.. you just put in "8LL shift diagram", "9 speed shift diagram", "10 speed shift diagram", etc.
9 speed doesn't have a gear splitter, just the range selector.
The speed sensor can be found on the side of the transmission and can be easily removed with a 9/16 ratchet. Remove the wiring harness from the speed sensor before removing the speed sensor from the transmission.
The 2015 Chrysler 200 has a 9-speed automatic.
If you're talking about the transmission, one with a split range, twin countershaft transmission will have one (9 speed, 10 speed) or two (8LL, 13 speed, 15 speed, 18 speed) auxiliary gearboxes. Trucks with something like an Allison auto will not.
The 2010 Mazda CX-9 has a 6-speed shiftable automatic.
The 2012 Mazda CX-9 has a 6-speed shiftable automatic.
The 2013 Mazda CX-9 has a 6-speed shiftable automatic.
The 2008 Mazda CX-9 has a 6-speed shiftable automatic.
The 2014 Mazda CX-9 has a 6-speed shiftable automatic.
The 2011 Mazda CX-9 has a 6-speed shiftable automatic.
The 2009 Mazda CX-9 has a 6-speed shiftable automatic.
The 2007 Mazda CX-9 has a 6-speed shiftable automatic.
................2...............4---------------6/7...............10/11 1..............3...............5---------------8/9------------12/13 ................low range......................high range with splitter on each gear
biggest maps on need for speed:1-need for speed most wanted2-need for speed undercover3-need for speed carbon4-need for speed hot pursuit5-need for speed shift 26-need for speed shift7-need for speed underground 28-need for speed world9-the other ones have smaller maps...
Most of their trucks will have a 9C (convertible to 13 speed) or ten speed transmission. A limited number of their trucks will have 13 speeds, and these are typically used for pulling Rocky Mountain Doubles or the over-dimension Costco trailers.
Depends on the final drive ratio.
The 2014 Jeep Cherokee has a 9-speed shiftable automatic.
It's a little vague as to what your question is here. I'm a diesel tech and have over a decade of experience driving Class 8 trucks, and I've never heard of a "sinchronist" transmission. Either you're trying to say "synchronized", or you're trying to say "unsynchronized". If it's a split range, twin countershaft transmission, it's probably unsynchronized. This would include the Eaton-Fuller and Rockwell 8LL, 9 speed, 10 speed, 13 speed, 15 speed, 18 speed, and 21 speed transmission, as well as the Super 10. These don't have a synchronizing gear, and you have to account for the timing. For a beginner, you'd typically be taught to upshift at 1500 RPMs. You would depress the clutch (just enough to disengage the transmission, but not enough to engage the clutch brake), shift it into neutral, let off the clutch, depress the clutch again, and come into your next gear around 1000 rpms. Personally, I prefer to upshift at 1900 RPMs, but you'll get the feel for this over time, as you gain more experience with engine power bands and such. If you have a synchronized transmission (e.g., Eaton Fuller and Rockwell 6 and 7 speed transmissions, Volvo 14 speed transmission), DO NOT try to float these transmissions, ever! You will destroy the synchronizing gear if you do. They shift like a regular car transmission - get to your desired RPMs, push the clutch in enough to disengage the transmission, go up to your next gear, let off the clutch. As for shift patterns, I cannot say, as you didn't specify WHICH transmission you were referring to. Dump trucks come in all sizes from Class 3 trucks (e.g., Ford F350, Chevy/GMC 3500/Dodge Ram 3500) all the way up to Class 8 trucks (tandem trucks, tractor-trailers, etc.) and a wide range of transmissions can be found throughout, ranging from a regular five speed in an F350 to the unsynchronized MaxiTorque transmission to the Eaton Fuller 18 speed, and everything in-between. Have you considered a truck driving school? And, if you do have a CDL already, how did you ever pass this road test for the company (assuming you've been hired on) without knowing how to shift?
COPIED FROM LINK AND USERSTEVEHOGANhttp://www.cadillacforums.com/forums/cadillac-catera-cimarron-forum/34617-transmission-shift-little-rough.html--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Here's what GM has to say about cold shifting in the Catera:Document ID# 7737831998 Cadillac Catera Info - Cold Shift Pattern (Normal Condition) #01-07-30-001 - (01/16/2001)Cold Shift Pattern (Normal Condition) 1997-2001 Cadillac Caterawith Hydra-matic 4L30-E (RPO ML4)Some owners of the above vehicles may comment on increased or higher engine speeds when the vehicle is driven immediately from a cold start. The Transmission Control Module (TCM) software contains a function that modifies shift speed speeds when the engine is cold. When activated, this feature will delay the shifts 10 to 15 km/h (6 to 9 mph), depending on the throttle angle.The cold shift pattern enables if all of the following conditions exist:The engine has been running for 5 seconds.The engine temperature is between -40°C and +30°C (-40°F and +86°F).Vehicle speed is 0 km/h (0 mph).The cold shift pattern is disabled under any of the following conditions:60 seconds after activation.If throttle angle exceeds 60.5 percent.Vehicle speed exceeds 50 km/h (30 mph).This is a normal condition, no repair should be attempted.-------------------------------------------So unless you are experiencing something significantly different that described in this bulletin, there is nothing wrong. Hope this helps.