the front should be wahever the back is. count them on the ring gear then count the pinoin and devide that and it will give you the gear ratio
the stock Toyota gear ratio is 4.11
1993 - 1998 will all be swapable. just make sure you have the same gear ratio as the front.
improve as in go quicker or higher speed? for a lower gear ratio to go better up hills go to a lower gear ratio like 4 to 1. For a faster highway speed and better fuel milage go to a higher ratio like 2.7 to 1. The gears in both axles, front and rear must be changed to improve the ratio.
it's just above the front cat.
If its stock it should have a Dana 30 up front and a Dana 35 in the rear and most likely the gear ratio is 3.07 i have the same vehicle and that's what i found on mine which was completely stock when i bought it Nic
2:1 is the ratio of hydrogen to oxygen atoms.
Depends upon the Axle Ratio - IF both axles are Full Floating Rear Axles, AND the Same Ratio ( i.e. Sterling 10.25 with 3.55 OR 4.10 Ratio ) then I would think that they should work - Provided that BOTH axles are Sterling ( Ford Factory ), and Same Ratio. . . . . Differential Carriers ( part that holds the Ring Gear ) are different for different Ratios
possible, yes. difficult, very. need to get an entire vechicle identical to the 4x2, same year, same engine, same tranny, everything. The more identical, the better. Make sure the axle ratio is the same between the two vechicles. If not you have to use the front and rear axles from the donor car. The front and rear axles must be the same ratio. Then, start taking off parts from the donor car. You will need front axle, front suspension (maybe), transfer case, trannny (maybe) and a bunch of other parts. It would be easier to build the donor car with good parts from the 2wd. Good luck.
Yes, that is possible. Both axles have to be changed.
The ratio is 3:2
The ratio of 6 to 22 is 3 to 11. That is the lowest that this fraction can be broken down to.
It is 15/54 = 5/18.
The gear ratio of a 2001 Toyota Tacoma 4x4 ranges from 3.15 to 4.56 depending on the configuration. This ratio determines the number of times the wheels turn in relation to the engine and transmission.
Spider gears do not have a ratio. The ring gear ratio could be between 3.07 to 4.10.
Neither is turning freely in a twin screw drive configuration.
1 kilo for every 2.2046226 pounds
Depends on the horsepower rating, load, and gear ratio of the axles. Could be anywhere from 10 to 25 mpg.
No. There are is range of different ratios, as well as a change of rear suspension type - leaf spring changed to coils. To be sure, each axle has a small metal tag giving the ratio fitted. These are held by one of the cover bolts. If you match the ratio you should be ok - just check the suspension type is the same! (and remember the Fronty has 2 axles - however the ratio information tag is also present on the front one, and will be the same ratio as the rear)
Yes, (in 4x4 applications the gear ratio/s match the front axle). 2 wd there is no front ratio to match.
That's going to depend on the final drive ratio of the transmission, the rear end ratio of the axles, and the dimensions of the tires. In the case of an automatic transmission, it'll also be dependent on the ECM settings.