Man and Van Europe Ford Transit Van Manuals www.wjmtransport.co.uk

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Man and Van Europe - Ford Transit Van Driver Manuals Courtesy Of Ford and WJM Transport www.wjmtransport.co.uk

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Feel the difference FordT ransit Owners handbook

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The information contained in this publication was correct at the time of going to print. In the interest of development the right is reserved to change specifications design or equipment at any time without notice and without incurring any obligations. This publication or part thereof may not be reproduced nor translated without our approval. Errors and omissions excepted. © Ford Motor Company 2010 All rights reserved. Part number: CG3527en 09/2010 20101012131910 E108837

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Introduction About this handbook................................5 Symbols glossary......................................5 Parts and accessories..............................5 Quick start Quick start..................................................6 Occupant protection Principle of operation..............................13 Fastening the seat belts.........................14 Seat belt height adjustment...................15 Using seat belts during pregnancy.......16 Disabling the passenger airbag.............16 Keys and remote controls General information on radio frequencies ...........................................18 Programming the remote control.........18 Locks Locking and unlocking............................19 Engine immobiliser Principle of operation..............................23 Coded keys.............................................23 Arming the engine immobiliser.............23 Disarming the engine immobiliser........23 Alarm Principle of operation..............................24 Arming the alarm.....................................24 Disarming the alarm................................25 Steering wheel Audio control...........................................26 V oice control............................................27 Wipers and washers Windscreen wipers.................................28 Autowipers ...............................................28 Windscreen washers.............................29 Rear window wiper and washers.........29 Checking the wiper blades...................30 Changing the wiper blades...................30 Lighting Lighting control.........................................31 Autolamps ................................................32 Front fog lamps.......................................32 Rear fog lamps........................................32 Headlamp levelling..................................33 Hazard warning flashers........................33 Direction indicators.................................33 Interior lamps...........................................33 Stepwell lamps........................................35 Changing a bulb......................................35 Bulb specification chart..........................43 Windows and mirrors Electric windows.....................................44 Exterior mirrors........................................44 Electric exterior mirrors..........................44 Sliding windows.......................................45 Rear quarter windows............................45 Instruments Gauges .....................................................46 W arning lamps and indicators..............48 Audible warnings and indicators..........52 Information displays General information................................53 Information messages...........................55 Personalised settings.............................57 1 T able of contents

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Climate control Principle of operation..............................60 Air vents....................................................60 Manual climate control............................61 Heated windows and mirrors...............63 Auxiliary heater........................................63 Seats Sitting in the correct position.................67 Front seats...............................................67 Rear seats................................................69 Head restraints........................................70 Heated seats............................................71 Convenience features Clock .........................................................72 T icket holders...........................................72 Cigar lighter..............................................72 Ashtray ......................................................73 Auxiliary power sockets.........................73 Cup holders..............................................73 Storage compartments.........................74 Bottle holder.............................................74 Floor mats.................................................75 Auxiliary input AUX IN socket..............75 USB port...................................................75 Starting the engine General information................................76 Ignition switch..........................................76 Starting a petrol engine..........................76 Starting a diesel engine..........................77 Diesel particulate filter DPF..................78 Switching off the engine.........................78 Fuel and refuelling Safety precautions..................................79 Fuel quality - Petrol..................................79 Fuel quality - Diesel.................................79 Catalytic converter..................................79 Fuel filler flap.............................................80 Refuelling ..................................................80 Fuel consumption...................................80 T echnical specifications..........................81 T ransmission Manual transmission...............................85 All-wheel drive A WD.............................85 Brakes Principle of operation..............................86 Hints on driving with ABS.......................86 Parking brake...........................................86 Stability control Principle of operation..............................87 Using stability control..............................87 Hill start assist Principle of operation..............................89 Using hill start assist................................89 T raction control Principle of operation..............................91 Using traction control..............................91 Parking aid Principle of operation..............................92 Using the parking aid..............................92 Rear view camera Principle of operation..............................94 Using the rear view camera..................94 Cruise control Principle of operation..............................98 Using cruise control................................98 2 T able of contents

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Automatic speed limiter ASL Principle of operation............................100 Load carrying General information...............................101 Load retaining fixtures...........................101 Roof racks and load carriers...............103 T owing T owing a trailer.......................................104 Driving hints Running-in ..............................................105 Cold weather precautions...................105 Reduced engine performance...........105 Emergency equipment First aid kit...............................................106 W arning triangle.....................................106 Emergency exit......................................106 Status after a collision Fuel cut-off switch - Petrol...................107 Fuses Fuse box locations................................108 Changing a fuse.....................................110 Fuse specification chart........................110 V ehicle recovery T owing points..........................................119 T owing the vehicle on four wheels......119 T owing the vehicle on four wheels - AWD .....................................................120 Maintenance General information...............................121 Opening and closing the bonnet........122 Engine compartment overview - 2.3L Duratec-HE MI4...............................123 Engine compartment overview - 2.2L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel..........124 Engine compartment overview - 2.4L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel/3.2L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel..........126 Engine oil dipstick - 2.3L Duratec-HE MI4 .....................................................127 Engine oil dipstick - 2.2L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel......................................127 Engine oil dipstick - 2.4L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel/3.2L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel......................................127 Engine oil check.....................................127 Engine coolant check...........................128 Brake and clutch fluid check...............129 Power steering fluid check..................129 Draining the fuel filter water trap.........129 Fuel filter service indicator check........130 W asher fluid check.................................131 T echnical specifications........................131 V ehicle care Cleaning the exterior............................134 Cleaning the interior..............................134 Repairing minor paint damage............135 V ehicle battery Using booster cables............................136 Battery care............................................137 Changing the vehicle battery...............137 Battery connection points....................137 Child safety Child seats..............................................138 Child seat positioning............................139 Booster cushions...................................141 ISOFIX anchor points............................142 Child safety locks...................................142 3 T able of contents

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Wheels and tyres General information..............................144 Changing a road wheel........................144 T yre repair kit...........................................151 T yre care.................................................155 Using winter tyres..................................155 Using snow chains................................155 T echnical specifications........................156 V ehicle identification V ehicle identification plate....................164 V ehicle identification number VIN.....164 T echnical specifications T echnical specifications........................165 T elephone General information...............................178 T elephone setup....................................178 Bluetooth setup.....................................179 T elephone controls...............................180 Using the telephone - V ehicles Without: Navigation System.............................180 Using the telephone - V ehicles With: Navigation System.............................183 V oice control Principle of operation............................185 Using voice control...............................185 Audio unit commands..........................186 T elephone commands.........................195 Connectivity General information..............................201 Connecting an external device..........202 Connecting an external device - V ehicles With: Bluetooth..................202 Using a USB device..............................203 Using an iPod........................................205 Appendices T ype approvals......................................209 Electromagnetic compatibility............209 4 T able of contents

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ABOUT THIS HANDBOOK Thank you for choosing Ford. W e recommend that you take some time to get to know your vehicle by reading this handbook. The more that you know about it the greater the safety and pleasure you will get from driving it. W ARNING Always drive with due care and attention when using and operating the controls and features on your vehicle. Note: This handbook describes product features and options available throughout the range sometimes even before they are generally available. It may describe options not fitted to your vehicle. Note: Always use and operate your vehicle in line with all applicable laws and regulations. Note: Pass on this handbook when selling your vehicle. It is an integral part of the vehicle. SYMBOLS GLOSSARY Symbols in this handbook W ARNING Y ou risk death or serious injury to yourself and others if you do not follow the instructions highlighted by the warning symbol. CAUTION Y ou risk damaging your vehicle if you do not follow the instructions highlighted by the caution symbol. Symbols on your vehicle When you see these symbols read and follow the relevant instructions in this handbook before touching or attempting adjustment of any kind. P ARTS AND ACCESSORIES Genuine Ford parts and accessories have been designed specifically for your vehicle. Unless we have specifically stated we have not tested non-Ford parts and accessories and therefore we will not guarantee that they are suitable for your vehicle. W e recommend that you ask your Ford Dealer for advice on parts and accessories suitable for your vehicle. 5 Introduction

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QUICK ST ART Instrument panel overview - left-hand drive E70781 A B C D S T U Q R E F G I K L M N P O J H 6 Quick start

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Instrument panel overview - right-hand drive K E Q D F B R S P O C N M L U T A E76166 I J H G Electric exterior mirror switch. See Electric exterior mirrors page 44. A Lighting control. See Lighting control page 31. B Multifunction lever . See Direction indicators page 33. See Lighting control page 31. C Instrument cluster . See Gauges page 46. D Clock. E Hazard warning flasher switch. See Hazard warning flashers page 33. F Heated windscreen switch. See Heated windows and mirrors page 63. G Heated rear window switch. Heated exterior mirrors switch. See Heated windows and mirrors page 63. H T ray with cup holders. See Cup holders page 73. I Audio unit. See separate handbook. J Air vents. See Air vents page 60. K Cigar lighter . See Cigar lighter page 72. L 7 Quick start

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Climate controls. See Climate control page 60. M Gear lever . See Manual transmission page 85. N Passenger airbag deactivation warning lamp. See Disabling the passenger airbag page 16. O All wheel drive A WD switch. See All-wheel drive A WD page 85. Stability control ESP switch. See Stability control page 87. P Wiper lever . See Wipers and washers page 28. Q Ignition switch. R Horn. S Headlamp levelling control. See Headlamp levelling page 33. T Cup holder . See Cup holders page 73. U 8 Quick start

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Information displays 15:04 15.0 C DIST ANCE T O A VERAGE FUEL 8.0 l/100 A VERAGE SPEED 87 km/h YOUR SETTINGS SET/RESET OUTSIDE AIR TEMP 15.0 C 200 km EMPTY : E73982 E73265 Use the rotary control to scroll through the menu. E73266 Press the SET and RESET button to select a sub-menu or the item that you want to adjust. See Information displays page 53. W arning lamps and indicators Brake pad wear warning lamp Brake system warning lamp E71340 Cruise control indicator E95339 Hill start assist indicator Message indicator lamp Stability control ESP and traction control warning lamp Service interval indicator lamp vehicles with a diesel engine Shift indicator 9 Quick start

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W ater-in-fuel indicator lamp vehicles with a diesel engine See W arning lamps and indicators page 48. Locking and unlocking Rear doors E71287 C A B Unlock or open A Lock B White visible door locked C Sliding door E71289 D A B C C V an and Kombi A Bus B Lock C Unlock D Double rear doors E71290 A B Outside A Inside B 10 Quick start

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T ailgate E71292 A B Outside A Inside B Locking system operation The locking system of your vehicle may have been configured to operate in one of three main lock operation combinations. See Locking and unlocking page 19. Auxiliary power sockets CAUTION If you use the auxiliary power socket when the engine is not running the battery may discharge. E69125 See Auxiliary power sockets page 73. Engine idle speed after starting The engine may idle at a higher speed than normal immediately after starting from cold. See Starting the engine page 76. Manual transmission Selecting reverse gear E99067 On some vehicles it is necessary to raise the collar whilst selecting reverse gear . See Manual transmission page 85. 11 Quick start

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Diesel particulate filter DPF W ARNING Do not park or idle your vehicle over dry leaves dry grass or other combustible materials. The DPF regeneration process creates very high exhaust gas temperatures and the exhaust will radiate a considerable amount of heat during and after DPF regeneration and after you have switched the engine off. This is a potential fire hazard. See Diesel particulate filter DPF page 78. 12 Quick start

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION Airbags W ARNINGS Do not modify the front of your vehicle in any way . This could adversely affect deployment of the airbags. Original text according to ECE R94.01: Extreme Hazard Do not use a rearward facing child restraint on a seat protected by an air bag in front of it W ear a seat belt and keep sufficient distance between yourself and the steering wheel. Only when you use the seat belt properly can it hold you in a position that allows the airbag to achieve its optimum effect. See Sitting in the correct position page 67. Have repairs to the steering wheel steering column seats airbags and seat belts carried out by properly trained technicians. Keep the areas in front of the airbags free from obstruction. Do not affix anything to or over the airbag covers. Do not poke sharp objects into areas where airbags are fitted. This could damage and adversely affect deployment of the airbags. Use seat covers designed for seats with side airbags. Have these fitted by properly trained technicians. Note: Y ou will hear a loud bang and see a cloud of harmless powdery residue if an airbag deploys. This is normal. Note: The front passenger airbag protects both positions of a double seat. Note: Only wipe airbag covers with a damp cloth. Driver and front passenger airbags E68581 30 o 30 o The driver and front passenger airbags will deploy during significant frontal collisions or collisions that are up to 30 degrees from the left or the right. The airbags will inflate within a few thousandths of a second and deflate on contact with the occupants thus cushioning forward body movement. During minor frontal collisions overturns rear collisions and side collisions the driver and front passenger airbags will not deploy . 13 Occupant protection

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Side airbags E68905 Side airbags are fitted inside the seatback of the front seats. A label indicates that side airbags are fitted to your vehicle. The side airbags will deploy during significant lateral collisions. Only the airbag on the side affected by the collision will deploy . The airbags will inflate within a few thousandths of a second and deflate on contact with the occupants thus providing protection for the head and rib areas. During minor lateral collisions overturns front collisions and rear collisions the side airbags will not deploy . Seat belts W ARNINGS W ear a seat belt and keep sufficient distance between yourself and the steering wheel. Only when you use the seat belt properly can it hold you in a position to achieve its optimum effect. See Sitting in the correct position page 67. Use a seat belt for only one person. Use the correct buckle for each seat belt. W ARNINGS Do not use a seat belt that is slack or twisted. Do not wear thick clothing. The seat belt must fit tightly around your body to achieve its optimum effect. Position the shoulder strap of the seat belt over the centre of your shoulder and position the lap strap tightly across your hips. Seat belt pretensioners have a lower deployment threshold than the airbags. During minor collisions it is possible that only the seat belt pretensioner will deploy . Status after a collision W ARNING Seat belts subjected to strain as a result of an accident should be renewed and the anchorages checked by a properly trained technician. F ASTENING THE SEA T BEL TS E68584 14 Occupant protection

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E68585 E68586 W ARNING Insert the tongue into the buckle until you hear a distinct click. Y ou have not fastened the seat belt properly if you do not hear a click. Pull the seat belt out steadily . It may lock if you pull it sharply or if the vehicle is on a slope. Press the red button on the buckle to release the seat belt. Let it retract completely and smoothly . SEA T BEL T HEIGHT ADJUSTMENT Front seat belt E68901 Rear seat belt E73074 W ARNING Make sure that the seat belt runs smoothly through the guide. 15 Occupant protection

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USING SEA T BEL TS DURING PREGNANCY E68587 W ARNING Position the seat belt correctly for your safety and that of your unborn child. Do not use only the lap strap or the shoulder strap. Position the lap strap comfortably across your hips and low beneath your pregnant abdomen. Position the shoulder strap between your breasts above and to the side of your pregnant abdomen. DISABLING THE P ASSENGER AIRBAG W ARNING T o avoid the risk of death or serious injury NEVER use a rearward facing child restraint in the front unless the airbag is OFF. E71313 The key switch and the airbag deactivation lamp are located in the instrument panel. If the airbag warning lamp in the instrument cluster illuminates intermittently it means that there is a malfunction. Remove the child restraint from the front. Have the system checked by a suitably trained technician for your own safety . See W arning lamps and indicators page 48. Disabling the passenger airbag A B E71312 T o use a child restraint in the front make sure that the key switch is turned to position A. When you switch the ignition on check that the passenger airbag deactivation warning lamp comes on. See Quick start page 6. 16 Occupant protection

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Enabling the passenger airbag W ARNING For the adult restraint system to perform as intended make sure that the airbag is ON. After removing the child restraint from the front make sure that you turn the key switch to position B. 17 Occupant protection

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GENERAL INFORMA TION ON RADIO FREQUENCIES CAUTIONS The radio frequency used by your remote control can also be used by other short distance radio transmissions e.g. amateur radios medical equipment wireless headphones remote controls and alarm systems. If the frequencies are jammed you will not be able to use your remote control. Y ou can lock and unlock the doors with the key . Check your vehicle is locked before leaving it unattended. This will safeguard against any potential malicious frequency blocking. Note: Y ou could unlock the doors if you press the buttons on the remote control unintentionally . The operating range between your remote control and your vehicle varies depending on the environment. PROGRAMMING THE REMOTE CONTROL Y ou can programme a maximum of eight remote controls to use with your vehicle including any supplied with your vehicle. Ask your dealer for instructions. 18 Keys and remote controls

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LOCKING AND UNLOCKING Double locking W ARNING Do not activate double locking when persons or animals are inside the vehicle. Y ou will not be able to unlock the doors from the inside if you have double locked them. Double locking is a theft protection feature that prevents someone from opening the doors from the inside. Y ou can only double lock the doors if they are all closed. If you try to double lock the doors when a door is still open you may hear a short tone from the horn and the locks will cycle. The door locks will return to their previous state. If you have double locked the doors successfully the direction indicators will flash twice . If the hazard warning flashers are on the direction indicators will give two long flashes. Locking and unlocking the doors with the key E71294 A B A B A B Unlock A Lock B Double locking the doors with the key T urn the key to the unlock position and then to the lock position to double lock the doors. 19 Locks

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Locking and unlocking the doors with the remote control E71293 A B C Lock A Unlock B Cargo unlock C Press the appropriate button once. Double locking the doors with the remote control Press the lock button twice. Locking and unlocking the doors with the handles Front doors E71286 B C A White mark A Lock B Unlock C If you see the white mark the door is locked. Rear doors E71287 C A B Unlock or open A Lock B White mark C If you see the white mark the door is locked. Sliding door E71289 D A B C C V an and Kombi A Bus B 20 Locks

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Lock C Unlock D Double rear doors E71290 A B Outside A Inside B E71291 T ailgate E71292 A B Outside A Inside B Access the release button through the aperture at the bottom of the tailgate. Slam locking Note: Do not leave your keys in the vehicle. Note: Y ou may hear a short tone from the horn if you try to lock the doors when a door is still open. Slam locking allows you to lock a door with the key or remote control with the door open. The door will be locked when it is closed. Automatic locking Y our vehicle has the capability for the doors to lock automatically when you exceed 8 km/h 5 mph. Y our dealer can enable or disable this function if required. If this function is enabled to unlock the rear or side load doors switch the ignition off and use the key or remote control. 21 Locks

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Automatic re-locking The doors will re-lock automatically if you do not open a door within 45 seconds of unlocking the doors with the remote control. The door locks and the alarm will return to their previous state. One-stage unlocking Note: The direction indicators will flash once when you unlock the doors. When enabled the following features are available: Y ou will unlock all of the doors when you: • Pull either interior handle except if you have double locked the doors. • T urn the key in either of the door locks. • Press the unlock button on the remote control once. • Press the cargo unlock button on the remote control once Chassis Cab. Y ou will unlock the rear doors or tailgate and the sliding door if you press the cargo unlock button once. T wo-stage unlocking Note: The direction indicators will flash once when you unlock the doors. Y ou will unlock the front doors when you: • Pull either interior handle except if you have double locked the doors. • T urn the key in either of the door locks. • Press the unlock button on the remote control once V an Bus and Kombi. Y ou will unlock the driver side door when you: • Press the unlock button on the remote control once Chassis Cab. Y ou will unlock the front doors rear doors and loadspace doors when you: • T urn the key in either of the front door locks twice within three seconds. • Press the unlock button on the remote control twice within three seconds. On V an vehicles you will unlock the rear doors or tailgate and the sliding door if you press the cargo unlock button once . On Chassis Cab vehicles you will unlock the passenger side door if you press the cargo unlock button once. Zone re-locking The locks on V an Bus and Kombi are split into two zones cabin and cargo. Chassis Cab has only the cabin zone. • Exit the vehicle and press the lock button. • Press the unlock button or the cargo unlock button once to open the respective zone. If you now open a door within the unlocked zone the other doors in that zone will automatically lock. Configurable unlocking Configurable unlocking is set at the time of vehicle purchase and allows you to select which doors unlock when the unlock and cargo unlock buttons on the remote control are pressed once or twice. If you have this feature deactivated it can not be reactivated. Ask your dealer for further information. 22 Locks

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION The engine immobiliser is a theft protection system that prevents someone from starting the engine with an incorrectly coded key . CODED KEYS Note: Do not shield your keys with metal objects. This may prevent the receiver from recognising your key as a valid one. Note: Have all of your remaining keys erased and recoded if you lose a key . Ask your dealer for further information. Have replacement keys recoded together with your existing keys. If you lose a key you can obtain a replacement from your Ford Dealer . If possible provide them with the key number from the tag provided with the original keys. Y ou can also obtain additional keys from your Ford Dealer . ARMING THE ENGINE IMMOBILISER The engine immobiliser is armed automatically a short time after you have switched the ignition off. The indicator in the instrument cluster will flash to confirm that the system is operating. DISARMING THE ENGINE IMMOBILISER The engine immobiliser is disarmed automatically when you switch the ignition on with a correctly coded key . The indicator in the instrument cluster will come on for approximately three seconds and then go out. If the indicator stays on for one minute or flashes for approximately one minute and then repeatedly at irregular intervals your key has not been recognised. Remove the key and try again. If you are unable to start the engine with a correctly coded key this indicates a malfunction. Have the immobiliser checked immediately . 23 Engine immobiliser

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION All vehicles If the alarm is triggered the alarm horns will sound for 30 seconds and the hazard warning flashers will flash for five minutes. If the cause of the alarm being triggered has been removed the alarm will return to its previous armed state. If the cause has not been removed the alarm horns will sound again. V ehicles with a perimeter alarm The perimeter alarm is a deterrent against unauthorised access to your vehicle through the doors and the bonnet. It also protects the audio unit and the trailer if a Ford trailer-tow kit is fitted. Y ou can fully arm or partially arm the alarm. T railer detection is disabled when you have partially armed the alarm. The perimeter alarm will be triggered if someone: • opens a door • opens the bonnet • attempts to start the engine with an incorrectly coded key • removes the audio unit • disconnects the trailer electrical connector if it was connected at the time the alarm was armed. V ehicles with a category one alarm E71401 Note: False alarms can also be triggered by the auxiliary heater . See Auxiliary heater page 63. If you are using the auxiliary heater direct the air flow towards the footwell. The category one alarm is additional to the perimeter alarm. Ultrasonic interior motion detection protects your vehicle against unauthorised access to the passenger compartment and the cargo area. Y ou can fully arm or partially arm the alarm. T railer detection and interior motion detection are disabled when you have partially armed the alarm. Interior motion detection is not activated if you arm the alarm when a door is open. The category one alarm will only function correctly if all windows are fully closed. Keep the area in front of the motion sensors free from obstruction. The category one alarm is triggered if: • motion is detected in the passenger compartment or cargo area • someone attempts to access the cargo area through the rear door or tailgate window . ARMING THE ALARM Perimeter alarm The alarm is armed 20 seconds after you have locked the doors. This delay allows you to close any doors or the bonnet without triggering the alarm. Partial arming Lock the doors with the key . See Locking and unlocking page 19. Full arming Lock the doors with the remote control or double lock the doors with the key or the remote control. See Locking and unlocking page 19. 24 Alarm

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Category one alarm Partial arming Lock the doors with the key . See Locking and unlocking page 19. Full arming Note: Do not fully arm the alarm if someone is inside the vehicle. Lock the doors with the remote control or double lock the doors with the key or the remote control. See Locking and unlocking page 19. DISARMING THE ALARM Perimeter alarm Disarm and silence the alarm by unlocking the doors with the key switching the ignition on with a correctly coded key or unlocking the doors with the remote control. See Locking and unlocking page 19. Category one alarm Disarm and silence the alarm by unlocking the doors with the key in the driver’ s door and switching the ignition on with a correctly coded key within 12 seconds or unlocking the doors with the remote control. See Locking and unlocking page 19. 25 Alarm

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AUDIO CONTROL Select radio CD or cassette mode on the audio unit. The following functions can be operated with the remote control: V olume E78046 V olume up: Press the top button on the back of the remote control. V olume down: Press the bottom button on the back of the remote control. Seek E78047 Move the lever up or down: • In radio mode this will locate the next radio station up or down the frequency band. • In CD mode it will select the next or previous track. Mode E78048 Briefly press the button on the side: 26 Steering wheel

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• In radio mode this will locate the next pre-set radio station. • In CD mode this will select the next CD if a CD changer is fitted. • In all modes to abort a traffic message during broadcasting. Press and hold the button on the side: • In radio mode to change the waveband. VOICE CONTROL E78049 T o select or deselect voice control press the button on the top. For further information See V oice control page 185. 27 Steering wheel

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WINDSCREEN WIPERS E71012 A B C D Single wipe A Intermittent wipe B Normal wipe C High speed wipe D Intermittent wipe E71013 C A B Long wipe interval A Intermittent wipe B Short wipe interval C AUTOWIPERS Autowipers E71014 B CAUTIONS Do not switch autowipers on in dry weather conditions. The rain sensor is very sensitive and the wipers may operate if dirt mist or flies hit the windscreen. Replace the wiper blades as soon as they begin to leave bands of water and smears. If you do not replace them the rain sensor will continue to detect water on the windscreen and the wipers will operate even though the majority of the windscreen is dry . Fully defrost the windscreen in icy conditions before you switch autowipers on. Switch autowipers off before you enter a car wash. If you switch autowipers on after you have switched the ignition on the wipers will cycle once regardless of whether the windscreen is wet or dry . The rain sensor will then continuously measure the amount of water on the windscreen and adjust the speed of the wipers automatically . 28 Wipers and washers

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If you switch the ignition on with autowipers already switched on the wipers will not cycle until the rain sensor detects water on the windscreen. E71015 B A Low sensitivity A High sensitivity B Adjust the sensitivity of the rain sensor using the rotary control. If you set the control to low sensitivity the wipers will operate when the sensor detects a lot of water on the windscreen. If you set the control to high sensitivity the wipers will operate if the sensor detects a small amount of water on the windscreen. WINDSCREEN W ASHERS E71016 W ARNING Do not operate the windscreen washers for more than 10 seconds or when the reservoir is empty . REAR WINDOW WIPER AND W ASHERS Intermittent wipe E71017 The rear window wiper will follow the windscreen wiper interval. Reverse gear wipe The rear window wiper will operate automatically when you select reverse gear if the wiper lever is in position A B C or D. Rear window washer E71018 29 Wipers and washers

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W ARNING Do not operate the rear window washer for more than 10 seconds or when the reservoir is empty . CHECKING THE WIPER BLADES E66644 Run the tip of your fingers over the edge of the blade to check for roughness. Clean the wiper blade lips with water applied with a soft sponge. CHANGING THE WIPER BLADES E93783 1 2 E93784 3 5 4 E93785 6 E93786 Install in the reverse order . 30 Wipers and washers

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LIGHTING CONTROL Lighting control positions E71094 D B C A F E Off A Side and tail lamps B Headlamps C Front fog lamps D Rear fog lamps E Parking lamps F Parking lamps First switch off the ignition. Both sides Push the lighting control inwards and turn it to position F. Single side E77368 A B Right-hand side A Left-hand side B Main and dipped beam E71095 Pull the lever fully towards the steering wheel to switch between main and dipped beam. Headlamp flasher Pull the lever slightly towards the steering wheel. 31 Lighting

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Home safe lighting Switch the ignition off and pull the direction indicator lever towards the steering wheel to switch the headlamps on. Y ou will hear a short tone. The headlamps will go off automatically after 3 minutes with any door open or 30 seconds after the last door has been closed. With all doors closed but within the 30 second delay opening any door will result in the 3 minute timer starting again. The home safe lights can be cancelled by either pulling the direction indicator lever towards the steering wheel again or by turning the ignition switch ON. AUTOLAMPS W ARNING In severe weather conditions it may be necessary to switch your headlamps on manually . Note: If you have switched autolamps on you can only switch the main beam on when autolamps has switched the headlamps on. E73840 The headlamps will come on and go off automatically depending on the ambient light. FRONT FOG LAMPS E71096 W ARNING Only use the front fog lamps when visibility is considerably restricted by fog snow or rain. Note: Y ou cannot switch the front fog lamps on if you have switched autolamps on. REAR FOG LAMPS E71097 32 Lighting

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W ARNING Do not use the rear fog lamps when it is raining or snowing and visibility is more than 50 metres. Note: Y ou cannot switch the rear fog lamps on if you have switched autolamps on. HEADLAMP LEVELLING Y ou can adjust the level of the headlamp beams according to the vehicle load. E7461 1 A B Raise beams A Lower beams B Set the headlamp levelling control to zero when your vehicle is unloaded. Set it to provide illumination between 35 and 100 metres when your vehicle is partially or fully loaded. HAZARD W ARNING FLASHERS E71943 For item location: See Quick start page 6. DIRECTION INDICA TORS E71098 Note: T ap the lever up or down to make the direction indicators flash only three times. INTERIOR LAMPS Courtesy lamps - V ehicles without interior sensors T ype 1 E71099 B C A On A Off B Door contact C Courtesy lamps that are not fitted with a switch will only come on when the switch on the front courtesy lamp is set to position C and you open a door . 33 Lighting

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T ype 2 E126234 D E A C B On front compartment lamp A Off front compartment lamp B Door contact C On rear compartment lamp D Off rear compartment lamp E Rear compartment lamps will come on when you open a door regardless of the switch position. V ehicles with double locking If you set the switch to position C the courtesy lamps will stay on for a short time after you close the doors. They will go off immediately when you switch the ignition on. When you switch the ignition off the courtesy lamps will come on. They will go off automatically after a short time. If you leave a door open the courtesy lamps will go off automatically after 30 minutes. T o switch them back on switch the ignition on for a short time. Courtesy lamp - V ehicles with interior sensors C B A E71945 Off A Door contact B On C If you set the switch to position B the courtesy lamp will come on when you unlock or open a door or the tailgate. If you leave a door open it will go off automatically after a short time to prevent the vehicle battery from discharging. T o switch it back on switch the ignition on for a short time. The courtesy lamp will also come on when you switch the ignition off. It will go off automatically after a short time or when you start or restart the engine. If you set the switch to position C the courtesy lamp will come on. It will go off automatically after a short time to prevent the vehicle battery from discharging. T o switch it back on switch the ignition on for a short time. 34 Lighting

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Reading lamps E71946 If you switch the ignition off the reading lamps will go off automatically after a short time to prevent the vehicle battery from discharging. T o switch them back on switch the ignition on for a short time. STEPWELL LAMPS The stepwell lamps will come on and go off automatically when you open and close the doors. If you unlock the doors with the remote control they will come on. They will go off automatically after a short time. CHANGING A BULB W ARNINGS Switch the lights and the ignition off. Let the bulb cool down before removing it. CAUTIONS Do not touch the glass of the bulb. Only fit bulbs of the correct specification. See Bulb specification chart page 43. Note: W e recommended that you ask your dealer to change the bulbs if your vehicle is fitted with air conditioning. Some bulbs are difficult to access. Note: Y ou will need to remove the headlamp to change the headlamp side lamp or front direction indicator bulbs. Note: The following instructions describe how to remove the bulbs. Fit replacements in the reverse order unless otherwise stated. Removing a headlamp E71057 2 4 3 1. Open the bonnet. See Maintenance page 121. 2. Remove the screws. 3. Disconnect the electrical connector . 4. Remove the headlamp. 35 Lighting

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Headlamp main and dipped beam CAUTION Do not touch the glass of the bulb. E71058 3 2 1 E71059 4 5 1. Remove the headlamp. 2. Release the clips. 3. Remove the cover . 4. Disconnect the electrical connector . 5. Release the clip and remove the bulb. Side lamps E71060 2 3 4 1 1. Remove the headlamp. 2. Remove the cover . 3. Remove the bulb and the bulb holder . 4. Remove the bulb. Front direction indicators E71061 3 2 1 1. Remove the headlamp. 2. T urn the bulb holder anti-clockwise and remove it. 3. Gently press the bulb into the bulb holder turn it anti-clockwise and remove it. 36 Lighting

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Front fog lamps E71062 1 2 Note: Y ou cannot separate the bulb from the bulb holder . 1. Disconnect the electrical connector . 2. T urn the bulb holder anti-clockwise and remove it. Side repeaters T ype 1 E71063 1 3 2 1. Carefully remove the side repeater . 2. Hold the bulb holder turn the housing anti-clockwise and remove it. 3. Remove the bulb. T ype 2 E71064 1 2 1. T urn the lens clockwise and remove it. 2. Gently press the bulb into the bulb holder turn it anti-clockwise and remove it. Side marker lamps Chassis cab and Flatbed truck with extended frame E75022 1 2 3 1. Disconnect the electrical connector . 2. T urn the bulb holder anti-clockwise and remove it. 3. Remove the bulb. 37 Lighting

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Jumbo van E71065 1 2 1. T urn the lens in either direction and remove it. 2. Remove the bulb. Rear lamps Bus and Kombi E71066 1 2 A B C D E71067 T ail and brake lamp A Direction indicator B Reversing lamp C Fog lamp D 1. Remove the wing nuts. 2. Remove the rear lamp and unclip the bulb holder . 3. Gently press the bulb into the bulb holder turn it anti-clockwise and remove it. 38 Lighting

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Chassis cab and Flatbed truck T ype 1 E71068 2 1 3 E71069 E D C B A Direction indicator A Brake lamp B T ail lamp C Reversing lamp D Fog lamp E 1. Release the retaining clip and move the plastic frame to the side. 2. Remove the lens. 3. Gently press the bulb into the bulb holder turn it anti-clockwise and remove it. T ype 2 E124794 2 1 3 A B C D E124795 T ail and brake lamp A Direction indicator lamp B Reversing lamp C Fog lamp D 1. Remove the nut. 2. Disconnect the electrical connector . 3. Remove the screw . 39 Lighting

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Rear side lamps Flatbed truck E71072 2 1 1. Carefully prise the lens from the holder . 2. Gently press the bulb into the bulb holder turn it anti-clockwise and remove it. Central brake lamp E71071 1 2 3 1. Remove the screws. 2. Remove the lamp. 3. Remove the bulb. Roof position lamps E71073 1 2 3 1. Remove the screws. 2. Remove the lens. 3. Gently press the bulb into the bulb holder turn it anti-clockwise and remove it. Number plate lamp V ehicles with double rear doors E71074 2 1 1. Remove the lens. 2. Remove the bulb. 40 Lighting

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V ehicles with a tailgate 2 2 1 1 E71075 1. Open the lens. 2. Gently press the bulb into the bulb holder turn it anti-clockwise and remove it. Flatbed truck E71076 1 2 1. Remove the lens. 2. Gently press the bulb into the bulb holder turn it anti-clockwise and remove it. Front interior lamps V ehicles without interior sensors E71077 1 2 1. Carefully prise out the lamp. 2. Gently press the bulb into the bulb holder turn it anti-clockwise and remove it. V ehicles with interior sensors E73091 1 2 41 Lighting

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E73092 3 1. Carefully prise out the lamp. 2. Remove the lens. 3. Remove the bulb. Rear interior lamps E71078 1 2 1. Carefully prise out the lamp. 2. Remove the bulb. Front reading lamps E73938 1 2 E73939 3 1. Carefully prise out the lamp. 2. T urn the bulb holder anti-clockwise and remove it. 3. Remove the bulb. Stepwell lamps 2 2 E71080 1 3 1. Carefully prise out the lamp. 2. Remove the bulb holder . 3. Remove the bulb. 42 Lighting

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BULB SPECIFICA TION CHART W atts Specification Bulb 21 Brake lamp - Chassis Cab and Flatbed T ruck 16 Central brake lamp 21 Front direction indicator 55 H11 Front fog lamp 55/60 Headlamp main and dipped beam 10 Interior lamp 10 Number plate lamp - Except vehicles with double rear doors 5 Number plate lamp - V ehicles with double rear doors 10 Reading lamp 21 Rear direction indicator 21 Rear fog lamp 4 Rear side lamp - Flatbed T ruck 21 Reversing lamp 4 Roof marker lamp 5 Side lamp 3 Side marker lamp 5 Side repeater type 1 21/5 Side repeater type 2 10 Stepwell lamp 21/5 T ail and brake lamp 10 T ail lamp - Chassis Cab and Flatbed T ruck 43 Lighting

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ELECTRIC WINDOWS W ARNING Do not operate the electric windows unless they are free from obstruction. E71327 Switch on the ignition to operate the electric windows. Opening the driver window automatically Press the switch to the second action point and release it. Press it again to stop the window . EXTERIOR MIRRORS W ARNING Do not overestimate the distance of the objects that you see in the convex mirror . Objects seen in convex mirrors will appear smaller and further away than they actually are. Manual folding mirrors Folding Push the mirror towards the door window glass. Unfolding Make sure that you fully engage the mirror in its support when returning it to its original position. ELECTRIC EXTERIOR MIRRORS E71280 B C A Left-hand mirror A Off B Right-hand mirror C E71281 44 Windows and mirrors

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The electric exterior mirrors are fitted with a heating element that will defrost or demist the mirror glass. See Climate control page 60. SLIDING WINDOWS E66497 1 2 REAR QUARTER WINDOWS E66498 Pull the lever outwards to open the window . Press the lever in the middle to engage it in its catch. Pull the lever in the middle to close the window . Push it backwards until it engages in its catch. 45 Windows and mirrors

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GAUGES Low series instrument cluster E71334 B A C E G F D T achometer A Engine coolant temperature gauge B Fuel gauge C Speedometer D T ripmeter reset button E Odometer tripmeter clock distance to empty and door open warning indicator F Clock set button G 46 Instruments

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High series instrument cluster E73043 B A C E F D T achometer A Engine coolant temperature gauge B Fuel gauge C Speedometer D Message warning lamp E Message centre. See General information page 53. F 47 Instruments

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Engine coolant temperature gauge Shows the temperature of the engine coolant. At normal operating temperature the needle will remain in the centre section. CAUTION Do not restart the engine until the cause of overheating has been resolved. If the needle moves towards 120°C the engine is overheating. Stop the engine switch the ignition off and determine the cause once the engine has cooled down. See Engine coolant check page 128. See Reduced engine performance page 105. Fuel gauge The arrow adjacent to the fuel pump symbol tells you on which side of your vehicle the fuel filler cap is located. Odometer tripmeter and clock Low series instrument cluster A B C E71335 Clock and distance to empty A T ripmeter B Odometer C The tripmeter will register the distance of individual journeys. Press the reset button to reset the tripmeter . W ARNING LAMPS AND INDICA TORS Low series instrument cluster The following warning lamps and indicators will come on briefly when you switch the ignition on to confirm that the system is operational: • ABS • Airbag • Brake pad wear • Brake system • Cruise control • Door open • Engine 48 Instruments

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• Hill start assist • Ignition • Low fuel level • Oil pressure • Service interval • Shift • Stability control ESP and traction control • W ater-in-fuel High series instrument cluster The following warning lamps and indicators will come on briefly when you switch the ignition on to confirm that the system is operational: • ABS • Airbag • Brake pad wear • Brake system • Cruise control • Engine • Hill start assist • Ignition • Low fuel level • Message indicator • Shift • Stability control ESP and traction control • W ater-in-fuel If a warning or indicator lamp does not illuminate when the ignition is switched on this indicates a malfunction. Have the system checked by properly trained technician. ABS warning lamp If it illuminates when you are driving this indicates a malfunction. Y ou will continue to have normal braking without ABS. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician as soon as possible. Airbag warning lamp If it illuminates when you are driving this indicates a malfunction. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician. Brake pad wear warning lamp It will illuminate when the brake pads have worn down to a predetermined limit. Have this checked by a properly trained technician as soon as possible. Brake system lamp It illuminates when the parking brake is engaged. W ARNING Reduce your speed gradually and stop your vehicle as soon as it is safe to do so. Use your brakes with care. If it illuminates when you are driving check that the parking brake is not engaged. If the parking brake is not engaged this indicates a malfunction. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician immediately . Cruise control indicator E71340 It will illuminate when you have set a speed using the cruise control system. See Using cruise control page 98. 49 Instruments

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Direction indicator Flashes during operation. A sudden increase in the rate of flashing warns of a failed indicator bulb. See Changing a bulb page 35. Door open warning lamp It will illuminate when you switch the ignition on if you have not closed the doors the bonnet or tailgate properly . Engine warning lamps Malfunction indicator lamp Powertrain warning lamp All vehicles If either lamp illuminates when the engine is running this indicates a fault. The engine will continue to run but it may have limited power . If it flashes when you are driving reduce the speed of your vehicle immediately. If it continues to flash avoid heavy acceleration or deceleration. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician immediately . W ARNING Have this checked immediately . If both lamps illuminate together stop your vehicle as soon as it is safe to do so continued use may cause reduced power and cause the engine to stop. T urn the ignition off and attempt to restart the engine. If the engine restarts have the system checked by a properly trained technician immediately . If the engine does not restart the vehicle must be checked before continuing your journey . Front fog lamp indicator It will illuminate when you switch the front fog lamps on. Glow plug indicator See Starting a diesel engine page 77. Headlamp indicator It will illuminate when you switch the headlamp dipped beam or the side and tail lamps on. Hill start assist indicator E95339 While driving it illuminates during activation of the system. After switching on the ignition if it does not illuminate this indicates that the system has been disabled. Y our dealer can re-enable it. During a malfunction the system switches off and it will not illuminate while driving. Ignition warning lamp If it illuminates when you are driving this indicates a malfunction. Switch off all unnecessary electrical equipment. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician immediately . 50 Instruments

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Low fuel level warning lamp If it illuminates refuel as soon as possible. The arrow adjacent to the fuel pump symbol tells you on which side of your vehicle the fuel filler cap is located. Main beam indicator It will illuminate when you switch the headlamp main beam on. It will flash when you use the headlamp flasher . Message indicator It will illuminate when a new message is stored in the information display . See Information messages page 55. Oil pressure warning lamp CAUTION Do not resume your journey if the oil pressure warning lamp illuminates despite the oil level being correct. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician immediately . If the lamp stays on after starting or illuminates during a journey this indicates a malfunction. Stop your vehicle as soon as it is safe to do so and switch the engine off. Check the engine oil level. See Engine oil check page 127. Rear fog lamp indicator It will illuminate when you switch the rear fog lamps on. Service interval indicator V ehicles with a diesel engine It will illuminate when a service is due or there is excessive soot or sludge in the oil. Have the engine oil changed as soon as possible. Y our dealer will switch the service interval indicator lamp off for you after completing the service. Shift indicator It will illuminate to inform you that shifting to a higher gear may give better fuel economy and lower CO2 emissions. It will not illuminate during periods of high acceleration braking or when the clutch pedal is pressed. Stability control ESP and traction control warning lamp Note: If either the ESP system or traction control system malfunctions the respective system will switch off automatically . It will flash when either system is operating. If it does not flash or it comes on when you are driving this indicates a malfunction. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician immediately . If you switch ESP off the warning lamp will come on. The lamp will go out when you switch the system back on or when you switch the ignition off. 51 Instruments

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W ater-in-fuel indicator V ehicles with a diesel engine It will illuminate if there is excess water in the fuel filter . Drain off the water immediately . See Draining the fuel filter water trap page 129. AUDIBLE W ARNINGS AND INDICA TORS Door open warning The door open warning chime will sound if you switch the ignition on and you have not closed the doors the bonnet or tailgate properly . Message centre See Personalised settings page 57. 52 Instruments

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GENERAL INFORMA TION W ARNING For road safety reasons set and reset the functions only when the vehicle is stationary . V arious functions can be programmed using the message centre and the multi-function lever on the steering column. The message centre also provides warning messages about faults or system malfunctions. See Information messages page 55. Main menu Overview of the main menu displays 15:04 15.0 C DIST ANCE T O A VERAGE FUEL 8.0 l/100 A VERAGE SPEED 87 km/h YOUR SETTINGS SET/RESET OUTSIDE AIR TEMP 15.0 C 200 km EMPTY : E73982 The various sub-menus are accessed from the main menu. 53 Information displays

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Controls E73265 Use the rotary control to scroll through the menu. E73266 Note: If the chimes are activated a short tone will sound each time the button is pressed. Press the SET and RESET button to select a sub-menu or the item that you want to adjust. Odometer 4.7 trip 15:04 000039 km 15.0 C E73983 T ripmeter 4.7 trip 15:04 000039 km 15.0 C E73984 Press the SET and RESET button for at least 2 seconds to reset. Distance to empty E73985 4.7 trip DIST ANCE T O EMPTY 200 km 000039 km Note: Changes in driving pattern may cause the value to vary . Indicates the approximate distance the vehicle will travel on the fuel remaining in the tank. A verage fuel consumption E73986 4.7 trip A VERAGE FUEL 8.0 l/100 000039 km Indicates the average fuel consumption since the function was last reset. Press the SET and RESET button to reset. 54 Information displays

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A verage speed E73987 4.7 trip A VERAGE SPEED 87 km/h 000039 km Indicates the average speed calculated over the last 1 000 kilometres 600 miles or since the function was last reset. Press the SET and RESET button to reset. Outside air temperature E73988 4.7 trip OUTSIDE AIR TEMP 000039 km 15.0 C W ARNING Even if the temperature rises to above +4 ºC there is no guarantee that the road is free of hazards caused by inclement weather . A warning chime will sound in the following conditions: • +4 ºC or lower: frost warning • 0 ºC or lower: danger of icy roads INFORMA TION MESSAGES W arning messages When certain warning message appear in the display you must press the SET and RESET button to acknowledge them. E73273 Some warning messages are supplemented by the message centre warning lamp above the display which comes on red or amber depending on the severity of the problem. If a warning message accompanied by the warning lamp is present the warning lamp will remain on. Meaning W arning lamp Messages Malfunction of the engine or related systems. Stop the vehicle as soon as safely possible and switch off the engine immediately . Have the engine checked by properly trained technicians. red ENGINE MALFUNCTION 55 Information displays

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Meaning W arning lamp Messages Low oil level. Stop the vehicle as soon as safely possible and switch off the engine immediately . T op up the engine oil. See Engine oil check page 127. red LOW OIL LEVEL W ater has been detected in the fuel. Have the fuel system checked by properly trained techni- cians. red W A TER DETECTED IN FUEL Outside temperature is below 0 ºC red LOW OUTSIDE TEMPER- A TURE Outside temperature is below +4 ºC amber LOW OUTSIDE TEMPER- A TURE Have your vehicle checked by properly trained technicians. amber SERVICE OIL NOW Check all doors are fully closed. amber DOOR AJAR CLOSE DOOR The driver’ s door is open. amber DRIVER DOOR OPEN The front passenger’ s door is open. amber P ASSENGER DOOR OPEN The rear door on the driver’ s side is open. amber DRIVER SIDE REAR DOOR OPEN The rear door on the passenger’ s side is open. amber P ASSENGER SIDE REAR DOOR OPEN The cargo compartment or rear door is open. amber LUGGAGE COMP OPEN The bonnet is open. amber BONNET OPEN Indicates the oil service is due. - SERVICE OIL SOON xx DA YS Service oil reset is in progress. - SERVICE OIL RESET IN PROG Service oil reset is complete. - SERVICE OIL RESET COMPLETE Alarm clock is ringing. See Personalised settings page 57. - ALARM RESET TO STOP 56 Information displays

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PERSONALISED SETTINGS Overview of the your settings menu displays E73990 YOUR SETTINGS YOUR SETTINGS EXIT LANGUAGE ENGLISH MEASURE UNITS METRIC MESSAGE CHIMES OFF CLOCK SETTING 12:59 31.12.04 12:59 31.12.04 TIME FORMA T 24 h ALARM SETTING OFF SET/RESET Y our settings menu YOUR SETTINGS SET/RESET E73989 4.7 trip 000039 km The following sub-menus are available in the your settings menu: • Language • Clock setting • Alarm setting • T ime format • Units of measure • Message chimes Language setting LANGUAGE ENGLISH E73991 4.7 trip 000039 km A choice of eleven languages are available: English UK German Italian French Spanish T urkish Russian Dutch Polish Swedish Portuguese. Once selected turn the rotary control to save the setting and exit the menu. Clock setting See Clock page 72. 57 Information displays

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Alarm setting ALARM SETTING 04.08.00 23.59 OFF E74286 4.7 trip 000039 km • Press and hold SET and RESET. The day starts to flash. Adjust using the rotary control. • Press the SET and RESET button to confirm the setting and move to the month. • Proceed in the same way to set the year hours and minutes. • After setting the minutes and pressing SET and RESET the time is stored. • Press SET and RESET to turn the alarm on or off. Alarm activated E74287 4.7 trip 000039 km 15:04 15.0 C E74387 4.7 trip ALARM RESET T O ST OP 000039 km Press SET and RESET to turn off. T ime format TIME FORMA T 24 h E73995 4.7 trip 000039 km Press SET and RESET to toggle between 12 and 24 hour format. Units of measure MEASURE UNITS METRIC E73993 4.7 trip 000039 km Press SET and RESET to toggle between metric and imperial units. Message chimes The following chimes can be deactivated: • ambient temperature at 4°C • set time confirmation • SET and RESET button press MESSAGE CHIMES OFF E73994 4.7 trip 000039 km Press SET and RESET to toggle the chimes on and off. 58 Information displays

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Y our Settings – Exit E73996 YOUR SETTINGS EXIT Press SET and RESET to exit. 59 Information displays

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION Outside air Keep the air intakes forward of the windscreen free from obstruction snow leaves etc. to allow the climate control system to function effectively . Recirculated air CAUTION Prolonged use of recirculated air may cause the windows to mist up. If the windows mist up follow the settings for defrosting and demisting the windscreen. The air currently in the passenger compartment will be recirculated. Outside air will not enter the vehicle. Heating Heating performance depends on the temperature of the engine coolant. Air conditioning Note: The air conditioning operates only when the temperature is above 4ºC 39ºF. Note: If you use the air conditioning the fuel consumption of your vehicle will be higher . Air is directed through the evaporator where it is cooled. Humidity is extracted from the air to help keep the windows free of mist. The resulting condensation is directed to the outside of the vehicle and it is therefore normal if you see a small pool of water under your vehicle. General information on controlling the interior climate Fully close all the windows. W arming the interior Direct the air towards your feet. In cold or humid weather conditions direct some of the air towards the windscreen and the door windows. Cooling the interior Direct the air towards your face. AIR VENTS E71344 E F A B C D Left A Right B Open C Close D Down E Up F 60 Climate control

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MANUAL CLIMA TE CONTROL Air distribution control E65965 A C B Face level A Footwell B Windscreen C Note: A small amount of air is always directed towards the windscreen. T emperature control E65966 Blower E65967 A Off A Note: If you switch the blower off the windscreen may mist up. Recirculated air E65968 A B Recirculated air A Outside air B Defrosting and demisting the windscreen quickly E65969 Close all of the air vents for maximum airflow to the windscreen. If necessary switch the heated windows on. See Heated windows and mirrors page 63. Heating the interior quickly E65970 61 Climate control

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V entilation E65971 Air conditioning Switching the air conditioning on and off E65972 C A B D Recirculated air A Outside air B On and off C Air conditioning indicator D Note: The indicator in the control will come on when the air conditioning is operating. Cooling with outside air E65973 Switch the air conditioning on. Cooling the interior quickly E65974 Switch the air conditioning on. Defrosting and demisting the windscreen E65975 A Windscreen A Set the air distribution control to position A and select outside air . When the temperature is above 4°C 39°F the air conditioning will switch on automatically . The indicator in the control will not come on in this instance. 62 Climate control

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Reducing interior air humidity E65976 A Windscreen A Set the air distribution control to position A and select outside air . When the temperature is above 4°C 39°F the air conditioning will switch on automatically . The indicator in the control will not come on in this instance. HEA TED WINDOWS AND MIRRORS Heated windows Use the heated windows to defrost or demist the windscreen or rear window . Note: The heated windows operate only when the engine is running. Heated windscreen E72506 Heated rear window E72507 Heated exterior mirrors Electric exterior mirrors are fitted with a heating element that will defrost or demist the mirror glass. They will switch off automatically after a short time. AUXILIARY HEA TER General information W ARNINGS Do not operate the programmable fuel fired heater at filling stations near sources of combustible vapours or dust or in enclosed spaces. Do not refuel when the programmable fuel fired heater display is on. Note: The programmable fuel fired heater will switch off automatically when the battery voltage is low . Note: All symbols on the display will flash if the power to the programmable fuel fired heater has been interrupted. The heater will not operate under these circumstances. Re-set the clock time. Note: The programmable fuel fired heater will shut down in the event of a malfunction. Have the system checked by an expert. Observe the following information: • Switch the programmable fuel fired heater on for approximately 10 minutes at least once a month all year round. This prevents the water pump and heater motor from seizing. • T o avoid corrosion make sure the coolant in your vehicle contains at least 10 antifreeze all year round. • Make sure the coolant level is between the MAX and MIN marks on the reservoir to prevent air locks. See Engine coolant check page 128. 63 Climate control

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• Programmable blower operation begins when the coolant reaches a certain temperature. In this mode ambient temperature has no effect. • In continuous heater operation the unit senses the ambient temperature. If this is above 5°C 41°F the programmable fuel fired heater heater will not activate. The programmable fuel fired heater operates independently of the vehicle heater by heating the engine’ s coolant circuit. It is fed from the vehicle fuel tank. It may also be used while the vehicle is in motion to help the vehicle heater warm up the interior more quickly . It is possible that when the programmable fuel fired heater is activated exhaust fumes may come from under the sides of the vehicle. This is normal. Principle of operation Before operation CAUTION T urning the blower switch to a position other than position one will reduce battery life or even flatten the battery . Before activating or programming the heater prepare the following settings: • Set the vehicle heater temperature control to maximum. • T urn the blower switch to position one. • Switch on the recirculated air before turning the ignition off. W ait at least five seconds for the ventilation system to close the outside air vents. • Open all the cabin air vents. Setting the clock time A D B E71347 Press and hold button A for more than three seconds until the time flashes in the display . Within five seconds press buttons B and D to set the time. T o adjust the time rapidly press and hold the respective button. Setting the heating duration A D B E71348 CAUTION The recommended setting is 30 minutes. Longer durations will reduce battery life or even flatten the battery . 64 Climate control

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Note: The heating duration for pre-set times and the timed heating mode can be set between 10 and 120 minutes. Press and hold button A for more than three seconds until the time flashes in the display . W ait for five seconds until the heating symbol appears and the heating time flashes. Press buttons B and D to adjust the heating duration. After setting the heating duration press button A. The display will show the clock time with the colon flashing. Switching off the heater Press the heating symbol button. The heater will operate for an additional three minutes and then stop. The display will then show the clock time. T imed heating mode C E71349 The heater may be switched on to heat for the pre-set duration at any time. Press button C. The display will light up and show the remaining heating time and the heating symbol. Continuous heater operation B C E71350 W ARNING The heater will continue to operate after the ignition is switched off. Switch the heater off to avoid unnecessary heating. Press and hold button B. Press button C. The heater will now operate until button C is pressed again. The display will light up and show the clock time and the heating symbol. Programmable heating mode The heater will come on automatically at the activated pre-set start time and will stay on for the programmed duration. The display will light up and show the remaining heating duration and the heating symbol. Y ou can program up to three different pre-set start times. 65 Climate control

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Programming the pre-set heating start times A D B E71351 Press button A repeatedly until the symbol 1 2 or 3 for the desired pre-set time is displayed. Press buttons B and D to set the time. T o adjust the time rapidly press and hold the respective button. After programming the pre-set start times press button A. The display will show the clock time with the colon flashing. Activating and deactivating pre-set start times A C E71352 Press button A repeatedly until the symbol 1 2 or 3 for the desired pre-set time is displayed. Press button C . The ON symbol will appear in the display . T o deactivate a pre-set time press button C again. 66 Climate control

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SITTING IN THE CORRECT POSITION E68595 W ARNINGS Do not adjust the seats when the vehicle is moving. Only when you use the seat belt properly can it hold you in a position that allows the airbag to achieve its optimum effect. When you use them properly the seat head restraint seat belt and airbags will provide optimum protection in the event of a collision. W e recommend that you: • sit in an upright position with the base of your spine as far back as possible. • do not recline the seatback more than 30 degrees. • adjust the head restraint so that the top of it is level with the top of your head and as far forwards as possible remaining comfortable. • keep sufficient distance between yourself and the steering wheel. W e recommend a minimum of 250 millimetres 10 inches between your breastbone and the airbag cover . • hold the steering wheel with your arms slightly bent. • bend your legs slightly so that you can press the pedals fully . • position the shoulder strap of the seat belt over the centre of your shoulder and position the lap strap tightly across your hips. Make sure that your driving position is comfortable and that you can maintain full control of your vehicle. FRONT SEA TS W ARNING Do not adjust the seats when the vehicle is moving. Moving the seats backwards and forwards E66529 1 2 2 W ARNING Rock the seat backwards and forwards after releasing the lever to make sure that it is fully engaged in its catch. 67 Seats

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CAUTION Do not move the front seats too close to the instrument panel. The front nine catch positions are only to provide access to the vehicle battery . Adjusting the lumbar support E66530 A A B Increase A Decrease B Adjusting the angle of the seat base E66531 E66532 Adjusting the angle of the seatback E66533 Adjusting the armrest E66534 T urn the wheel underneath the armrest. 68 Seats

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Rotating the seat W ARNING Make sure that the seats and the seatbacks are secure and fully engaged in their catches. CAUTION Rotate the seat only towards the centre of the vehicle and not towards the door . E99961 REAR SEA TS W ARNINGS Do not use the bench seats as a bed when the vehicle is moving. Make sure that the seats and the seatbacks are secure and fully engaged in their catches. When folding the seatbacks up make sure that the belts are visible to an occupant and not caught behind the seat. Folding a single seatback forwards E70789 1 3 2 Folding the entire seatback forwards E68610 T o fold the seatback: 1. Pull the release straps down and hold them there. 2. Push the seatback forwards. 69 Seats

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T o return the seatback to its upright position: 1. Pull the release straps down and hold them there. 2. Push the seatback to the upright position. Removing the bench seats 2 1 E6861 1 E68612 W ARNINGS Plug the bolt holes that are exposed when you remove the seats to prevent exhaust fumes from entering the vehicle. W ARNINGS The bench seat weighs 89 kilogrammes. CAUTION Store the seat in a dry and secure place. 1. Fold the seatback forwards. 2. Pull the release up and hold it there. 3. Gently pull the seat backwards until the front of the seat frame clears the catches on the floor . 4. Remove the seat. Install the seat in the reverse order . HEAD RESTRAINTS E66539 Adjusting the head restraint W ARNING Raise rear head restraint when the rear seat is occupied by a passenger or a child restraint. Adjust the head restraint so that the top of it is level with the top of your head. 70 Seats

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Removing the head restraint Press the locking buttons and remove the head restraint. HEA TED SEA TS E66540 Note: Start the engine to use the heated seats. The heated seats will reach their maximum temperature after five or six minutes. They will go off automatically . 71 Seats

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CLOCK V ehicles with clock displayed in the audio or navigation unit For detailed instructions on how to adjust the clock refer to the separate audio or navigation manual. V ehicles with low series instrument cluster Note: Y ou will hear a short tone when the time is set. Note: Press and hold the clock set button for more than one second to toggle between 12 and 24 hour format. 1. Switch the ignition to position II. 2. Press and hold the clock set button for more than three seconds until the time flashes in the display . 3. Press the clock set button to adjust the time. T o adjust the time rapidly press and hold the button. V ehicles with high series instrument cluster CLOCK SETTING 01.01.00 15.03 E73992 4.7 trip 000039 km 1. Scroll to this display . Press and hold SET and RESET. The day starts to flash. Adjust using the rotary control. 2. Press the SET and RESET button to confirm the setting and move to the month. 3. Proceed in the same way to set the year hours and minutes. After setting the minutes and pressing SET and RESET the time and date are stored. TICKET HOLDERS E77059 CIGAR LIGHTER CAUTIONS If you use the socket when the engine is not running the battery may discharge. Do not hold the cigar lighter element pressed in. Note: Y ou can use the socket to power 12 volt appliances that have a maximum current rating of 20 Amperes. Use only Ford accessory connectors or connectors specified for use with SAE standard sockets. 72 Convenience features

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E72972 Press the element in to use the cigar lighter . It will pop out automatically . For item location: See Quick start page 6. ASHTRA Y E691 19 AUXILIARY POWER SOCKETS CAUTION If you use the auxiliary power socket when the engine is not running the battery may discharge. Note: Y ou can use the socket to power 12 volt appliances that have a maximum current rating of 20 Amperes. Use only Ford accessory connectors or connectors specified for use with SAE standard sockets. E69125 CUP HOLDERS E69128 73 Convenience features

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E69129 W ARNINGS Do not place hot drinks in the cup holders when the vehicle is moving. Do not use the tray when the vehicle is moving. Do not place glass objects in the cup holders. STORAGE COMP ARTMENTS Overhead storage compartment E69133 W ARNING Do not place heavy objects in the overhead storage compartment. Front storage compartment E77061 BOTTLE HOLDER E75484 W ARNING Do not place glass objects in the bottle holder . 74 Convenience features

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FLOOR MA TS W ARNING When using the floor mats always make sure the floor mat is properly secured using the appropriate fixings and positioned so that it does not interfere with the operation of the pedals. AUXILIARY INPUT AUX IN SOCKET See separate audio handbook. E100038 USB PORT E100038 See Connectivity page 201. 75 Convenience features

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GENERAL INFORMA TION General points on starting If the battery has been disconnected the vehicle may exhibit some unusual driving characteristics for approx. 8 kilometres 5 miles after reconnecting the battery . This is because the engine management system must realign itself with the engine. Any unusual driving characteristics during this period may be disregarded. Starting the engine by towing or pushing W ARNING T o prevent damage you must not push or tow start your vehicle. Use booster cables and a booster battery . See Using booster cables page 136. IGNITION SWITCH W ARNING Never return the key to position 0 or I when the vehicle is in motion. E72128 0 The ignition is off. I The ignition and all main electrical circuits are disabled. Note: Do not leave the ignition key in this position for too long to avoid discharging the battery . II The ignition is switched on. All electrical circuits are operational. W arning lamps and indicators illuminate. This is the key position when driving. Y ou must also select it when being towed. III The starter motor is activated. Release the key as soon as the engine starts. ST ARTING A PETROL ENGINE Note: Y ou can only operate the starter for a maximum of 30 seconds at a time. Cold or hot engine All vehicles CAUTION When the temperature is below -20ºC -4ºF switch the ignition on for at least one second before starting the engine. This will make sure that the maximum fuel pressure is established for starting the engine. V ehicles with manual transmission Note: Do not touch the accelerator pedal. 1. Fully depress the clutch pedal. 2. Start the engine. V ehicles with automatic transmission Note: Do not touch the accelerator pedal. 1. Select park or neutral. 2. Fully depress the brake pedal. 3. Start the engine. 76 Starting the engine

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All vehicles If the engine does not start within 15 seconds wait for a short period and try again. If the engine does not start after three attempts wait 10 seconds and follow the Flooded engine procedure. If you have difficulty starting the engine when the temperature is below -25ºC -13ºF press the accelerator pedal between ¼ to ½ of its travel and try again. Flooded engine V ehicles with manual transmission 1. Fully depress the clutch pedal. 2. Fully depress the accelerator pedal and hold it there. 3. Start the engine. V ehicles with automatic transmission 1. Select park or neutral. 2. Fully depress the accelerator pedal and hold it there. 3. Fully depress the brake pedal. 4. Start the engine. All vehicles If the engine does not start repeat the Cold or hot engine procedure. Engine idle speed after starting The speed at which the engine idles immediately after starting will vary depending on the engine temperature. If the engine is cold then the idle speed will automatically be increased in order to heat the catalytic converter as quickly as possible. This ensures that vehicle emissions are kept to an absolute minimum. The idle speed will slowly decrease to the normal level as the catalytic converter warms up. ST ARTING A DIESEL ENGINE Cold or hot engine All vehicles Note: When the temperature is below -15ºC 5ºF you may need to crank the engine for up to 15 seconds. If you consistently operate the vehicle in such temperatures we recommend that you have an engine block heater fitted. Note: Continue cranking the engine until it starts. Note: Y ou can only operate the starter for a maximum of 15 seconds at a time. Note: If the engine fails to start after a number of attempts the engine warning lamp will illuminate. See W arning lamps and indicators page 48. The engine must be left for 30 minutes before further starting attempts can be made to prevent damage to the starter motor . Switch the ignition on and wait until the glow plug indicator goes off. V ehicles with manual transmission Note: Do not touch the accelerator pedal. 1. Fully depress the clutch pedal. 2. Start the engine. V ehicles with automatic transmission 1. Select park or neutral. 2. Fully depress the brake pedal. 3. Start the engine. 77 Starting the engine

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DIESEL P ARTICULA TE FIL TER DPF The DPF forms part of the emissions reduction systems fitted to your vehicle. It filters harmful diesel particulates soot from the exhaust gas. Regeneration W ARNING Do not park or idle your vehicle over dry leaves dry grass or other combustible materials. The DPF regeneration process creates very high exhaust gas temperatures and the exhaust will radiate a considerable amount of heat during and after DPF regeneration and after you have switched the engine off. This is a potential fire hazard. CAUTION A void running out of fuel. Note: After you have switched your engine off the fans may continue to run for a short period of time. Unlike a normal filter which requires periodic replacement the DPF has been designed to regenerate or clean itself to maintain operating efficiency . The regeneration process takes place automatically . However some driving conditions mean that you may need to support the regeneration process. If you drive only short distances or your journeys contain frequent stopping and starting where there is increased acceleration and deceleration occasional trips with the following conditions could assist the regeneration process: • Drive your vehicle at a constant speed preferably on a main road or motorway for up to 20 minutes. • A void prolonged idling and always observe speed limits and road conditions. • Do not switch off the ignition. • Use a lower gear than normal to maintain a higher engine speed during this journey where appropriate. SWITCHING OFF THE ENGINE V ehicles with a turbocharger CAUTION Do not switch the engine off when it is running at high speed. If you do the turbocharger will continue running after the engine oil pressure has dropped to zero. This will lead to premature turbocharger bearing wear . Release the accelerator pedal. W ait until the engine has reached idle speed and then switch it off. 78 Starting the engine

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SAFETY PRECAUTIONS W ARNINGS Stop refuelling after the fuel nozzle stops the second time. Additional fuel will fill the expansion space in the fuel tank which could lead to fuel overflowing. Fuel spillage could be hazardous to other road users. Do not use any kind of flames or heat near the fuel system. The fuel system is under pressure. There is a risk of injury if the fuel system is leaking. FUEL QUALITY - PETROL CAUTION Do not use leaded petrol or petrol with additives containing other metallic compounds e.g. manganese-based. They could damage the emission system. Note: W e recommend that you use only high quality fuel without additives or other engine treatments. Use minimum 95 octane unleaded petrol that meets the specification defined by EN 228 or equivalent. FUEL QUALITY - DIESEL W ARNING Do not mix diesel with oil petrol or other liquids. This could cause a chemical reaction. CAUTIONS Do not add kerosene paraffin or petrol to diesel. This could cause damage to the fuel system. CAUTIONS Use diesel that meets the specification defined by EN 590 or the relevant national specification. Note: W e recommend that you use only high quality fuel. Note: The use of additives or other engine treatments not approved by Ford is not recommended. Note: W e do not recommend the prolonged use of additives intended to prevent fuel waxing. Long-term storage Most diesel fuels contain bio-diesel it is recommended to fill the tank with purely mineral diesel where available or add an anti-oxidant prior to long-term storage of your vehicle exceeding two months. Y our dealer can help you with a suitable anti-oxidant. CA T AL YTIC CONVERTER W ARNING Do not park or idle your vehicle over dry leaves dry grass or other combustible materials. The exhaust will radiate a considerable amount of heat during use and after you have switched the engine off. This is a potential fire hazard. Driving with a catalytic converter CAUTIONS A void running out of fuel. Do not crank the engine for long periods. 79 Fuel and refuelling

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CAUTIONS Do not run the engine when a spark plug lead is disconnected. Do not push-start or tow-start your vehicle. Use booster cables. See Using booster cables page 136. Do not switch the ignition off when driving. FUEL FILLER FLAP W ARNINGS T ake care when refuelling to avoid spilling any residual fuel from the fuel pipe nozzle. W e recommend that you wait at least 10 seconds before removing the fuel pipe nozzle to allow any residual fuel to drain into the fuel tank. CAUTION If you use a high pressure spray to wash your vehicle only spray the fuel filler flap briefly from a distance not less than 20 centimetres 8 inches. Note: It is normal to hear a hissing noise when you remove the filler cap. 1 E66588 2 E95392 REFUELLING CAUTION Do not attempt to start the engine if you have filled the fuel tank with the incorrect fuel. This could damage the engine. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician immediately . FUEL CONSUMPTION The CO2 and fuel consumption figures are derived from laboratory tests according to EEC Directive 80/1268/EEC and subsequent amendments and are carried out by all vehicle manufacturers. They are intended as a comparison between makes and models of vehicles. They are not intended to represent the real world fuel consumption you may get from your vehicle. Real world fuel consumption is governed by many factors including driving style high speed driving stop/start driving air conditioning usage the accessories fitted and towing etc. Y our Ford dealer can give you advice on improving your fuel consumption. 80 Fuel and refuelling

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TECHNICAL SPECIFICA TIONS Fuel consumption figures CO2 emis- sions Combined Extra-urban Urban V ariant g/km l/100 km mpg l/100 km mpg l/100 km mpg 201 - 208 7.6 37.2 - 7.9 35.8 6.6 42.8 - 6.9 40.9 9.3 30.4 - 9.6 29.4 T ourneo 2.2L DuraT orq- TDCi 62.5kW 85 PS Axle ratio: 4.23 201 - 208 7.6 37.2 - 7.9 35.8 6.6 42.8 - 6.9 40.9 9.3 30.4 - 9.6 29.4 T ourneo 2.2L DuraT orq- TDCi 81kW 110 PS Axle ratio: 4.23 200 - 208 7.6 37.2 - 7.9 35.8 6.3 44.8 - 6.6 42.8 9.8 28.8 - 10.1 28.0 T ourneo 2.2L DuraT orq- TDCi 85kW 115 PS Axle ratio: 4.36 6-speed manual transmission 207 - 215 7.8 36.0 - 8.1 34.7 6.7 42.2 - 7.0 40.4 9.8 28.8 - 10.1 28.0 T ourneo 2.2L DuraT orq- TDCi 96kW 130 PS Axle ratio: 4.54 200 - 208 7.6 37.2 - 7.9 35.8 6.3 44.8 - 6.6 42.8 9.8 28.8 - 10.1 28.0 T ourneo 2.2L DuraT orq- TDCi 103kW 140 PS Axle ratio: 4.36 6-speed manual transmission 195 - 208 7.4 38.2 - 7.9 35.8 6.4 44.1 - 6.9 40.9 9.1 31.0 - 9.6 29.4 Kombi 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 62.5kW 85 PS Axle ratio: 4.23 195 - 208 7.4 38.2 - 7.9 35.8 6.4 44.1 - 6.9 40.9 9.1 31.0 - 9.6 29.4 Kombi 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 81kW 110 PS Axle ratio: 4.23 200 - 211 7.6 37.2 - 8.0 35.4 6.7 42.2 - 7.1 39.8 9.1 31.0 - 9.5 29.7 Kombi 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 81kW 110 PS Axle ratio: 4.54 195 - 208 7.4 38.2 - 7.9 35.8 6.1 46.3 - 6.6 42.8 9.6 29.4 - 10.1 28.0 Kombi 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 85kW 115 PS Axle ratio: 4.36 6-speed manual transmission 81 Fuel and refuelling

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CO2 emis- sions Combined Extra-urban Urban V ariant g/km l/100 km mpg l/100 km mpg l/100 km mpg 200 - 211 7.6 37.3 - 8.0 35.4 6.4 44.1 - 6.8 41.5 9.6 29.4 - 10.0 28.3 Kombi 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 85kW 115 PS Axle ratio: 4.93 6-speed manual transmission 202 - 215 7.6 37.0 - 8.1 34.7 6.5 43.5 - 7.0 40.4 9.6 29.4 - 10.1 28.0 Kombi 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 96kW 130 PS Axle ratio: 4.54 up to T300 203 - 214 7.7 36.7 - 8.1 34.9 6.7 42.2 - 7.1 39.8 9.4 30.1 - 9.8 28.8 Kombi 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 96kW 130 PS Axle ratio: 4.54 T330 and above 195 - 208 7.4 38.2 - 7.9 35.8 6.1 46.3 - 6.6 42.8 9.6 29.4 - 10.1 28.0 Kombi 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 103kW 140 PS Axle ratio: 4.36 6-speed manual transmission 200 - 211 7.6 37.3 - 8.0 35.4 6.4 44.1 - 6.8 41.5 9.6 29.4 - 9.7 29.1 Kombi 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 103kW 140 PS Axle ratio: 4.93 6-speed manual transmission 234 - 244 8.9 31.9 - 9.2 30.6 7.5 37.7 - 7.9 35.8 11.2 25.2 - 11.5 24.6 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 74kW 100 PS Axle ratio: 4.78 225 - 230 8.5 33.1 - 8.7 32.4 7.2 39.2 - 7.4 38.2 10.8 26.2 - 11.0 25.7 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 74kW 100 PS Axle ratio: 3.73 6-speed manual transmission with DPF 250 - 261 9.5 29.8 - 9.9 28.6 8.0 35.3 - 8.4 33.6 12.0 23.5 - 12.4 22.8 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 74kW 100 PS Axle ratio: 5.11 254 - 259 9.6 29.4 - 9.8 28.8 8.1 34.9 - 8.3 34.0 12.2 23.2 - 12.4 22.8 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 74kW 100 PS Axle ratio: 4.27 6-speed manual transmission with DPF 82 Fuel and refuelling

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CO2 emis- sions Combined Extra-urban Urban V ariant g/km l/100 km mpg l/100 km mpg l/100 km mpg 225 - 227 8.5 33.2 - 8.6 32.8 7.3 38.7 - 7.4 38.2 10.6 26.7 - 10.7 26.4 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 85kW 115 PS Axle ratio: 3.73 6-speed manual transmission non DPF 225 - 230 8.5 33.2 - 8.7 32.4 7.1 39.8 - 7.3 38.7 10.9 25.8 - 11.1 25.4 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 85kW 115 PS Axle ratio: 3.73 6-speed manual transmission with DPF 254 - 258 9.6 29.4 - 9.8 28.8 7.9 35.8 - 8.0 35.3 12.6 22.4 - 12.8 22.1 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 85kW 115 PS Axle ratio: 4.27 6-speed manual transmission non DPF 253 - 259 9.6 29.4 - 9.8 28.8 7.9 35.8 - 8.1 34.9 12.5 22.6 - 12.7 22.2 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 85kW 115 PS Axle ratio: 4.27 6-speed manual transmission with DPF 238 - 242 9.0 31.4 - 9.2 30.8 7.6 37.2 - 7.8 36.2 11.4 24.8 - 11.5 24.6 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 103kW 140 PS Axle ratio: 3.73 6-speed manual transmission non DPF 238 - 246 9.0 31.4 - 9.3 30.3 7.6 37.2 - 8.0 35.3 11.4 24.8 - 11.6 24.4 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 103kW 140 PS Axle ratio: 3.73 6-speed manual transmission with DPF 260 - 264 9.8 28.7 - 10.0 28.3 8.1 34.9 - 8.3 34.0 12.8 22.1 - 12.9 21.9 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 103kW 140 PS Axle ratio: 4.27 6-speed manual transmission non DPF 260 - 269 9.8 28.7 - 10.2 27.7 8.1 34.9 - 8.5 33.2 12.8 22.1 - 13.1 21.6 Kombi 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 103kW 140 PS Axle ratio: 4.27 6-speed manual transmission with DPF 258 - 260 9.8 29.0 - 9.9 28.7 7.9 35.7 - 8.0 35.2 12.9 21.9 - 13.0 21.7 Kombi 3.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 147kW 200PS Axle ratio: 3.58 6-speed manual transmission 83 Fuel and refuelling

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CO2 emis- sions Combined Extra-urban Urban V ariant g/km l/100 km mpg l/100 km mpg l/100 km mpg 280 - 283 10.6 26.6 - 10.7 26.4 8.4 33.6 - 8.5 33.2 14.4 19.6 - 14.5 19.5 Kombi 3.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 147kW 200PS Axle ratio: 4.10 6-speed manual transmission 84 Fuel and refuelling

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MANUAL TRANSMISSION CAUTION Do not engage reverse gear when the vehicle is moving. This can cause damage to the transmission. E99067 On some vehicles it is necessary to raise the collar whilst selecting reverse gear . ALL-WHEEL DRIVE A WD CAUTION A vehicle fitted with A WD must be recovered with either ALL wheels on the ground or ALL wheels off the ground. See V ehicle recovery page 119. If the A WD indicator flashes when you are driving this indicates a malfunction. During a malfunction the system switches off. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician. Automatic mode The A WD system fitted to certain rear-wheel drive variants will automatically provide driving torque to the front wheels when road conditions become slippery with rain snow or ice etc. When A WD is no longer required the system automatically disengages and normal rear-wheel drive functionality is resumed. Manual mode Note: Y our vehicle may exhibit some unusual driving characteristics if manual mode is left activated when driving on normal road surfaces. Note: The manual mode will be automatically deactivated when you exceed a speed of 100 km/h 62 mph. If additional traction is required when moving off on an excessively slippery road surface press the A WD switch. For item location. See Quick start page 6. The switch will illuminate. Press the switch again to return to the automatic mode. 85 T ransmission

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION Disc brakes W et brake discs result in reduced braking efficiency . Dab the brake pedal when driving from a car wash to remove the film of water . ABS W ARNING The ABS does not relieve you of your responsibility to drive with due care and attention. The ABS helps you to maintain full steering and directional stability when you brake heavily in an emergency by preventing the road wheels from locking. HINTS ON DRIVING WITH ABS When the ABS is operating the brake pedal will pulse. This is normal. Maintain pressure on the brake pedal. The ABS will not eliminate the dangers inherent when: • you drive too close to the vehicle in front of you. • the vehicle is aquaplaning. • you take corners too fast. • the road surface is poor . P ARKING BRAKE All vehicles W ARNING V ehicles with an automatic transmission should always be left with the selector lever in position P. • Press the foot brake pedal firmly . • Pull the parking brake lever up smartly to its fullest extent. • Do not press the release button while pulling the lever up. • If your vehicle is parked on a hill and facing uphill select first gear and turn the steering wheel away from the kerb. • If your vehicle is parked on a hill and facing downhill select reverse gear and turn the steering wheel towards the kerb. T o release the parking brake press the brake pedal firmly pull the lever up slightly depress the release button and push the lever down. 86 Brakes

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION Electronic stability programme ESP W ARNING ESP does not relieve you of your responsibility to drive with due care and attention. E72903 A A A B B B B without ESP A with ESP B The ESP supports stability when the vehicle starts to slide away from your intended path. This is performed by braking individual wheels and reducing engine torque as needed. The system also provides an enhanced traction control function by reducing engine torque if the wheels spin when you accelerate. This improves your ability to pull away on slippery roads or loose surfaces and improves comfort by limiting wheel spin in hairpin bends. Stability control ESP warning lamp The ESP warning lamp will flash when the system is operating. See W arning lamps and indicators page 48. Emergency brake assist W ARNING Emergency brake assist does not relieve you of your responsibility to drive with due care and attention. Emergency brake assist will detect when you brake heavily by measuring the rate at which you press the brake pedal. It will provide maximum braking efficiency as long as you press the pedal. Emergency brake assist can reduce stopping distances in critical situations. USING ST ABILITY CONTROL E78085 With vehicle speed below 60 km/h 37 mph press and hold the switch for one second. The switch will illuminate. Note: If you turn the system off the system will reactivate temporarily if the brakes are applied during a vehicle slide. The ESP warning lamp will flash in this instance. Note: If you turn the system off the system will automatically reactivate if your vehicle speed goes above 60 km/h 37 mph. 87 Stability control

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Press the switch again to turn the system on. The system will be switched on automatically every time you switch the ignition on. For item location: See Quick start page 6. 88 Stability control

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION The system makes it easier to pull away when the vehicle is on a slope without the need to use the parking brake. When the system is active the vehicle will remain stationary on the slope for a short time after you release the brake pedal. During this time you have time to move your foot from the brake to the accelerator pedal and pull away . The brakes are released automatically once the engine has developed sufficient drive to prevent the vehicle from rolling down the slope. This is an advantage when pulling away on a slope for example from a car park ramp traffic lights or when reversing uphill into a parking space. W ARNING The system does not replace the parking brake. When you leave the vehicle always apply the parking brake and select first or reverse gear . USING HILL ST ART ASSIST The system is activated automatically when the vehicle is stopped on a slope greater than 3. The system operates with the vehicle facing downhill if reverse gear is selected and with the vehicle facing uphill if any forward gear is selected. Activating the system W ARNINGS Y ou must remain in the vehicle once you have activated the system. The system is active only if the green lamp illuminates in the instrument cluster . During all times you are responsible for controlling the vehicle supervising the system and intervening if required. Y ou can activate the system only if the following conditions have been met: • The engine is running. • All doors including cargo doors are fully closed. • The parking brake is fully disengaged. • No failure mode is present. T o activate the system: 1. Press the brake and clutch pedals to bring the vehicle to a complete standstill. Keep the brake and clutch pedals depressed. 2. If the sensors detect that the vehicle is on a slope the system will be activated automatically and the green lamp will illuminate in the instrument cluster . 3. When you remove your foot from the brake pedal the vehicle will remain on the slope without rolling away for approximately two to three seconds. This hold time will automatically be extended if you are in the process of driving off. 4. Drive off in the normal manner . The brakes will be released automatically . W ARNING If the engine is revved excessively or if a malfunction is detected when the system is active the system will be deactivated and the green lamp will go out. Deactivating the system T o deactivate the system perform one of the following: • Apply the parking brake. • Open any door including cargo doors. • Drive off uphill without re-applying the brake. 89 Hill start assist

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• W ait for two to three seconds until the system deactivates automatically . • If the system is active in a forward gear select reverse gear . • If the system is active in neutral release the clutch pedal. • If the system is active in reverse gear select neutral. The green lamp will go out. Disabling the system Y our dealer can permanently disable this function if required. 90 Hill start assist

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION The traction control system improves traction when one wheel starts to spin at vehicle speeds up to 40 km/h 25 mph. If a wheel starts to spin the traction control system varies the pressure to the brake of that wheel until is stops spinning. USING TRACTION CONTROL The traction control system is operational when you switch the ignition on. The traction control indicator will flash when the system is operating. Slowly accelerate until the spinning wheel regains its traction. The traction control system will stop working temporarily if used excessively within a short period of time. This is normal and has no effect on the brake system. The traction control system will continue to operate when ESP is switched off. The warning lamp in the instrument cluster will not flash in this case. 91 T raction control

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION W ARNING The parking aid does not relieve you of your responsibility to drive with due care and attention. CAUTIONS V ehicles fitted with a trailer tow module not approved by us may not correctly detect obstacles. The sensors may not detect objects in heavy rain or other conditions that cause disruptive reflections. The sensors may not detect objects with surfaces that absorb ultrasonic waves. The parking aid does not detect obstacles moving away from the vehicle. They will only be detected shortly after they start to move towards the vehicle again. T ake particular care when reversing with a tow ball arm or rear fitted accessories e.g. a bicycle carrier as the rear parking aid will only indicate the distance from the bumper to the obstacle. If you use a high pressure spray to wash your vehicle only spray the sensors briefly from a distance not less than 20 centimetres 8 inches. Note: On vehicles fitted with a tow ball arm the parking aid is deactivated automatically when any trailer lamps or lighting boards are connected to the 13-pin socket via a trailer tow module we have approved. Note: Keep the sensors free from dirt ice and snow . Do not clean with sharp objects. Note: The parking aid may emit false tones if it detects a signal using the same frequency as the sensors or if the vehicle is fully laden. Note: The outer sensors may detect the side walls of a garage. If the distance between the outer sensor and the side wall remains constant for three seconds the tone will switch off. As you continue the inner sensors will detect rearward objects. USING THE P ARKING AID W ARNING The parking aid does not relieve you of your responsibility to drive with due care and attention. E77927 The parking aid is automatically activated when you select reverse gear with the ignition switched on. Y ou will hear an intermittent tone at a distance of approximately 150 centimetres 59 inches between the obstacle and rear bumper and approximately 50 centimetres 20 inches to the side. Decreasing the distance accelerates the intermittent tone. A continuous tone will start at a distance of less than 30 centimetres 11 inches to the rear bumper . 92 Parking aid

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Note: If a high pitch tone is heard for three seconds this indicates a malfunction. The system will be disabled. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician. 93 Parking aid

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION The camera is a visual aid for use when reversing. W ARNING The camera does not relieve you of your responsibility to drive with due care and attention. CAUTIONS If you use a high pressure spray to wash your vehicle only spray the camera briefly from a distance not less than 20 centimetres 8 inches. Do not apply pressure to the camera. Note: Keep the camera free from dirt ice and snow . Do not clean with sharp objects degreaser wax or organic products. Use only a soft cloth. During operation guide lines appear in the display which represent your vehicles path and approximate distance from rearward objects. USING THE REAR VIEW CAMERA W ARNINGS The operation of the rear view camera may vary depending on the ambient temperature vehicle and road conditions. The distances shown in the display may differ from the actual distance. Do not place objects in front of the camera. 94 Rear view camera

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A B C E95058 Rear view camera display A Rear view camera - liftgate B Rear view camera - cargo door C Activating the rear view camera CAUTION The camera may not detect objects that are close to the vehicle. With the ignition switched on engage the reverse gear . The image is displayed on the screen. The camera may not operate correctly in the following conditions: • Dark areas. • Intense light. • If the ambient temperature increases or decreases rapidly . • If the camera is wet for example in rain or high humidity . • If the cameras view is obstructed for example by mud. Using the display CAUTIONS Obstacles above the camera position will not be shown. Inspect the area behind your vehicle if necessary . 95 Rear view camera

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CAUTIONS Marks are for general guidance only and are calculated for vehicles in maximum load conditions on an even road surface. Note: When reversing with a trailer the lines on the screen show the vehicle direction and not the trailer . The lines show a projected vehicle path and the distance from the exterior mirrors and rear bumper . E100159 A A A A B D C E Exterior mirror clearance - 0.1 metre 4 inches A 0.5 metre 20 inches B 1 metre 39 inches C 96 Rear view camera

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2 metres 79 inches D 3 metres 118 inches E Switching the rear view camera on and off A E95059 On and off button A Press button A to manually switch the system off. Note: The button will only function whilst the reverse gear is selected and the ignition is on. Deactivating the rear view camera Note: Disengage reverse gear . The display will stay on for a short period before switching off. 97 Rear view camera

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION Cruise control allows you to control your speed using the switches on the steering wheel. Y ou can use cruise control when you exceed 30 km/h 20 mph. USING CRUISE CONTROL W ARNING Do not use cruise control in heavy traffic on twisty roads or when the road surface is slippery . Switching cruise control on E75456 Note: The system is ready for you to set a speed. Setting a speed E75452 Press to store and maintain your current speed. The cruise control indicator will illuminate. See W arning lamps and indicators page 48. Changing the set speed W ARNING When you are going downhill your speed may increase above the set speed. The system will not apply the brakes. Change down a gear and press the SET- switch to assist the system in maintaining the set speed. Note: If you accelerate by pressing the accelerator pedal the set speed will not change. When you release the accelerator pedal you will return to the speed that you previously set. 98 Cruise control

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E95393 A B Accelerate A Decelerate B Cancelling the set speed E75453 Press the brake pedal or the RES switch. Note: The system will no longer control your speed. The cruise control indicator will not illuminate but the system will retain the speed that you previously set. Resuming the set speed E75453 The cruise control indicator will illuminate and the system will attempt to resume the speed that you previously set. Switching cruise control off E75455 The system will not retain the speed that you previously set. The cruise control indicator will not illuminate. 99 Cruise control

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION Engine speed limiter Engine speed is limited to protect the engine. V ehicle speed limiter The vehicle speed limiter prevents you from driving faster than a programmed speed. See the label on the driver side sun visor for further information. V ehicles with a diesel engine Y ou can have the maximum speed of your vehicle limited to a predefined value providing it is within legal limits. Ask your dealer for further information. 100 Automatic speed limiter ASL

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GENERAL INFORMA TION W ARNINGS Use load securing straps to an approved standard e.g. DIN. Make sure that you secure all loose items properly . Place luggage and other loads as low and as far forward as possible within the luggage or loadspace. Do not drive with the tailgate or rear door open. Exhaust fumes may enter the vehicle. Do not exceed the maximum front and rear axle loads for your vehicle. See V ehicle identification page 164. CAUTIONS Do not allow items to contact the rear windows. Do not use any abrasive materials to clean the interior of the rear windows. Do not install stickers or labels to the interior of the rear windows. LOAD RET AINING FIXTURES Note: The number of load retaining fixtures may vary depending on your vehicle model. 101 Load carrying

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Securing cargo E75510 102 Load carrying

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Supplementary retaining fixtures Mid-height cargo rail E77500 ROOF RACKS AND LOAD CARRIERS Roof rack E71359 W ARNINGS No roof load is permitted on bus models with a long wheel base single rear wheel 13 14 or 15 seats and a 200PS diesel engine. No roof load is permitted on bus models with a long wheel base single rear wheel 13 14 or 15 seats and a 140PS diesel engine with all-wheel drive. W ARNINGS If you use a roof rack the fuel consumption of your vehicle will be higher and you may experience different driving characteristics. Read and follow the manufacturer’ s instructions when you are fitting a roof rack. CAUTIONS Do not exceed the maximum axle load for your vehicle. See V ehicle identification page 164. Do not exceed the maximum permissible roof load of 100 kilogrammes or 50 kilogrammes for Euroline and Nugget vehicles including the roof rack. Check the security of the roof rack and its fittings as follows: • before starting • after driving 50 kilometres 30 miles • at 1 000 kilometres 600 miles intervals. V ehicles with an emergency exit See Emergency exit page 106. 103 Load carrying

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TOWING A TRAILER W ARNINGS Do not exceed the maximum gross train weight stated on the vehicle identification plate. See V ehicle identification page 164. Do not exceed a speed of 90 km/h 55 mph when towing with a laden weight greater than 2 000kg. CAUTION Do not exceed the maximum permissible nose weight i.e. vertical weight on the tow ball of 112 kilogrammes 247 pounds for all vehicles except double chassis cab and van or 140 kilogrammes 309 pounds for double chassis cab and van. Note: Not all vehicles are suitable or approved to have tow bars fitted. Check with your dealer first. Place loads as low and central to the axles of the trailer as possible. If you are towing with an unladen vehicle the load in the trailer should be placed toward the nose within the maximum nose load as this gives the best stability . The stability of the vehicle to trailer combination is very much dependant on the quality of the trailer . The maximum vehicle and trailer weights represent technically binding values for gradients up to 12 and at an altitude of 1 000 metres above sea level. In high altitude regions thinner atmosphere can reduce engine performance so the following restrictions will apply: In high altitude regions above 1 000 metres 3 281 feet the stipulated maximum permitted gross train weight must be reduced by 10 for every additional 1 000 metres 3 281 feet. Steep gradients W ARNING The overrun brake on a trailer is not controlled by ABS. Change down a gear before you reach a steep downhill gradient. 104 T owing

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RUNNING-IN T yres W ARNING New tyres need to be run-in for approximately 500 kilometres 300 miles. During this time you may experience different driving characteristics. Brakes and clutch W ARNING A void heavy use of the brakes and clutch if possible for the first 150 kilometres 100 miles in town and for the first 1 500 kilometres 1 000 miles on motorways. Engine CAUTION A void driving too fast during the first 1 500 kilometres 1 000 miles. V ary your speed frequently and change up through the gears early . Do not labour the engine. COLD WEA THER PRECAUTIONS The functional operation of some components and systems can be affected at temperatures below -30°C -22°F. REDUCED ENGINE PERFORMANCE Y our vehicle can be driven briefly if the engine overheats without damage to the engine. The engine will continue to operate with limited power . The distance you can travel depends on ambient temperature vehicle load and terrain. If the needle moves to the upper limit position the engine is overheating. See Gauges page 46. If the temperature continues to rise the fuel supply to the engine will be reduced. The air conditioning if fitted will also be turned off and the engine cooling fan will operate. CAUTION Continued operation will increase the engine temperature and cause the engine to shut down completely . • Stop your vehicle as soon as possible. • Immediately turn off the engine to prevent severe engine damage. • W ait for the engine to cool down. • Check the coolant level. See Engine coolant check page 128. • Have the vehicle checked by an expert immediately . 105 Driving hints

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FIRST AID KIT Bus Space for a first aid kit is located underneath the second row seat. V an Kombi Chassis cab Flatbed truck Space for a first aid kit is located in the driver’ s side door bin. W ARNING TRIANGLE Y ou will find a space for storing a warning triangle in driver side door bin. EMERGENCY EXIT W ARNING Make sure that the roof rack and its load do not obstruct the emergency exit. Ask your dealer for advice on roof racks suitable for your vehicle. Break the glass with the hammer in an emergency . 106 Emergency equipment

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FUEL CUT-OFF SWITCH - PETROL E71360 If you have an accident or a minor collision e.g. collision when parking the fuel cut-off switch may stop the fuel supply . The switch is located on the side panel in front of the passenger side front door . Resetting the fuel cut-off switch W ARNING Do not reset the fuel cut-off switch if you see or smell fuel. • Switch the ignition off. • Check the fuel system for leaks. • Press the top of the cut-off switch to reset. • Switch the ignition on and after a few seconds turn the key to position I. • Check the fuel system again for leaks. 107 Status after a collision

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FUSE BOX LOCA TIONS Right-hand drive A B C D E70864 Left-hand drive B D A E91 162 C Pre-fuse box A Standard relay box B Passenger compartment junction box C Engine compartment junction box D Pre-fuse box Driver seat 1 2 E70866 Standard relay box E70869 2 2 1 108 Fuses

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E70868 3 3 4 Passenger junction box E70869 2 2 1 E70870 3 3 4 Note: When refitting make sure you hear a click when engaging both clips. Engine junction box E70867 For item location: See Maintenance page 121. 109 Fuses

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CHANGING A FUSE W ARNINGS Do not modify the electrical system of your vehicle in any way . Have repairs to the electrical system and the replacement of relays and high current fuses carried out by properly trained technicians. Switch the ignition and all electrical equipment off before touching or attempting to change a fuse. CAUTION Fit a replacement fuse with the same rating as the one you have removed. Note: Y ou can identify a blown fuse by a break in the filament. Note: All fuses except high current fuses are a push fit. FUSE SPECIFICA TION CHART Pre-fuse box E70871 Circuits protected Colour Ampere rating Fuse Starter motor and alternator grey 350 1 Passenger junction box power supply - start relevant yellow 60 2 110 Fuses

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Circuits protected Colour Ampere rating Fuse Engine junction box power supply - non-start relevant blue 100 3 Heated front screen right-hand side green 40 4 Standard relay box power supply - non-start relevant blue 100 5 Heated front screen left-hand side green 40 6 Passenger junction box power supply - non- start relevant yellow 60 7 Customer connection point yellow 60 8 Customer connection point yellow 60 9 Customer connection point yellow 60 10 Circuits switched Relay Battery disconnect switch R1 Engine junction box E70872 111 Fuses

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Circuits protected Colour Ampere rating Fuse Engine cooling fan yellow 60 11 T railer tow and trailer tow module power supply KL30 pink 30 12 ABS and ESP pump green 40 13 Not used - - 14 Glow plugs yellow 60 15 Ignition relay KL15 3 yellow 60 16 Starter enable pink 30 17 Ignition feed KL15 to Passenger junc- tion box green 40 18 Not used - - 19 ABS ESP steering angle sensor Y A W sensor supply KL30 red 10 20 ABS and ESP valves and control unit natural 25 21 PCM power relay yellow 20 22 T railer tow power supply KL15 yellow 20 23 Additional heater programmable fuel- fired booster heater yellow 20 24 Diesel Fuel pump yellow 20 24 Petrol Battery-fed relay coils tan 5 25 PCM Power blue 15 26 Glow plug monit- oring brown 7.5 27 112 Fuses

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Circuits protected Colour Ampere rating Fuse T-MAF sensor tan 5 28 Diesel Catalyst monitoring system and HEGO sensors blue 15 28 Petrol W ater in fuel sensor Diesel only power supply relay coils tan 5 29 Sonic purge valve injector valves Petrol only red 10 30 V ehicle speed sensor tan 5 31 V aporiser glow plug yellow 20 32 Diesel Coil on plug ignition module yellow 20 32 Petrol Reversing lamps red 10 33 Not used - - 34 Additional heater KL15 tan 5 35 Air conditioning clutch red 10 36 Ignition-fed relay coils PCM ignition run key sense tan 5 37 Circuits switched Relay Glow plugs R2 T railer tow KL15 R3 Starter enable R4 Power feed KL15 4 R5 Power feed KL15 3 R6 113 Fuses

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Circuits switched Relay V aporiser glow plug R7 Diesel Fuel pump R7 Petrol Powertrain control module power R8 Not used R9 Air conditioning clutch solenoid R10 Standard relay box E70873 Circuits protected Colour Ampere rating Fuse Rear window wiper yellow 20 38 Front and rear air conditioning control red 10 39 Relay coils supply tan 5 40 114 Fuses

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Circuits protected Colour Ampere rating Fuse T achograph tan 5 41 Headlamp levelling master light switch KL15 tan 5 42 Heated front seats yellow 20 43 Horn yellow 20 44 Auxiliary power point front yellow 20 45 Heated door mirrors if CA T 1 fitted red 10 46 Cigar lighter yellow 20 47 Relay coils supply power mirrors tan 5 48 Auxiliary power point rear yellow 20 49 Main beam left-hand side red 10 50 Main beam right-hand side red 10 51 Dipped beam left-hand side red 10 52 Dipped beam right-hand side red 10 53 Pre-fuse for dipped beam main beam daytime running lamps tachograph fuel- fired booster heater blower pink 30 54 Heater blower motor green 40 55 Power windows yellow 20 56 Rear heater blower motor pink 30 57 Front wiper motor pink 30 58 Heated rear window heated door mirrors pink 30 59 Not used - - 60 Ignition relay KL15 1 yellow 60 61 Ignition relay KL15 2 yellow 60 62 115 Fuses

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Circuits switched Relay Headlamp dip beam R11 Heated door mirrors if CA T 1 alarm is fitted R12 Headlamp main beam R13 Horn R14 Daytime running lamps R15 Programmable fuel fired heater R16 Heated rear windows and heated door mirrors or heated rear window left-hand side if Cat 1 alarm is fitted R17 Heated rear window right-hand side if Cat 1 alarm is fitted R18 Power feed KL15 2 R19 Reserved for special vehicle operation use R20 Power feed KL15 1 R21 Heated windscreen right-hand side R22 Windscreen wiper high and low function R23 Rear window wiper R24 Windscreen wiper on and off function R25 Heated windscreen left-hand side R26 116 Fuses

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Passenger junction box E70874 Circuits protected Colour Ampere rating Fuse Rear parking aid rain sensor tan 5 63 Acceleration pedal demand sensor grey 2 64 Brake lamp switch blue 15 65 Instrument cluster P A TS supply tacho- graph instrument panel switch illumination tan 5 66 W asher pump blue 15 67 Restraints control module red 10 68 Exterior lamp switch KL15 yellow 20 69 Battery backed sounder yellow 20 70 Exterior lamp switch KL30 tan 5 71 Battery saver supply OBDII KL30 red 10 72 Radio navigation unit and phone supply blue 15 73 117 Fuses

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Circuits protected Colour Ampere rating Fuse Instrument cluster fuel-fired booster heater timer remote keyless entry supply interior motion sensor KL30 tan 5 74 Side lamps right-hand side brown 7.5 75 Side lamps left-hand side brown 7.5 76 Ignition switch supply battery disconnect switch coils supply tan 5 77 Central locking blue 15 78 Number plate lamp side markers brown 7.5 79 Front fog lamps blue 15 80 Rear fog lamps red 10 81 Audio and instrument cluster ignition feed violet 3 82 Auxiliary fuses Location Circuits protected Colour Ampere rating Fuse Left-hand side foot- well T railer tow module red 10 83 Below the engine compartment junction box DPF glow plug sensing brown 7.5 84 118 Fuses

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TOWING POINTS E71361 A B C Front towing eye A Rear towing eye V an Bus and Kombi B Rear towing eye Chassis Cab and Flatbed truck C TOWING THE VEHICLE ON FOUR WHEELS All vehicles W ARNINGS Switch the ignition on when your vehicle is being towed. The steering lock will engage and the direction indicators and brake lamps will not work if you do not. W ARNINGS The brake servo and the power steering pump do not operate unless the engine is running. Press the brake pedal harder and allow for increased stopping distances and heavier steering. CAUTIONS T oo much tension in the tow rope could cause damage to your vehicle or the vehicle that is towing. Do not use a rigid tow bar on the front towing eye. Select neutral when your vehicle is being towed. Drive off slowly and smoothly without jerking the vehicle that is towing. V ehicles with automatic transmission CAUTIONS If a speed of 20 km/h 12 mph and a distance of 20 kilometres 12 miles is to be exceeded the drive wheels must be lifted clear of the ground. It is recommended not to tow with the drive wheels on the ground. However if it is required to move the vehicle from a dangerous location do not tow your vehicle faster than 20 km/h 12 mph or further than 20 kilometres 12 miles. Do not tow your vehicle backwards. In the event of a mechanical failure of the transmission the drive wheels must be lifted clear of the ground. Do not tow your vehicle if the ambient temperature is below 0ºC 32ºF. 119 V ehicle recovery

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TOWING THE VEHICLE ON FOUR WHEELS - A WD W ARNINGS Switch the ignition on when your vehicle is being towed. The steering lock will engage and the direction indicators and brake lamps will not work if you do not. The brake servo and the power steering pump do not operate unless the engine is running. Press the brake pedal harder and allow for increased stopping distances and heavier steering. CAUTIONS T oo much tension in the tow rope could cause damage to your vehicle or the vehicle that is towing. Do not use a rigid tow bar on the front towing eye. In the event of a breakdown or a mechanical failure of the transmission your vehicle must be recovered with either ALL wheels on the ground or transported with ALL wheels off the ground. Drive off slowly and smoothly without jerking the vehicle that is towing. 120 V ehicle recovery

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GENERAL INFORMA TION Have your vehicle serviced regularly to help maintain its roadworthiness and resale value. There is a large network of Ford Authorised Repairers that are there to help you with their professional servicing expertise. W e believe that their specially trained technicians are best qualified to service your vehicle properly and expertly . They are supported by a wide range of highly specialised tools developed specifically for servicing your vehicle. In addition to regular servicing we recommend that you carry out the following additional checks. W ARNINGS Switch the ignition off before touching or attempting adjustment of any kind. Do not touch the electronic ignition system parts after you have switched the ignition on or when the engine is running. The system operates at high voltage. Keep your hands and clothing clear of the engine cooling fan. Under certain conditions the fan may continue to run for several minutes after you have switched the engine off. Daily checks • Exterior lamps. • Interior lamps. • W arning lamps and indicators. Check when refuelling • Engine oil level. See Engine oil check page 127. • Brake fluid level. See Brake and clutch fluid check page 129. • W asher fluid level. See W asher fluid check page 131. • T yre pressures when cold. See T echnical specifications page 156. • T yre condition. See T yre care page 155. Monthly checks • Engine coolant level engine cold. See Engine coolant check page 128. • Pipes hoses and reservoirs for leaks. • Power steering fluid level. See Power steering fluid check page 129. • Air conditioning operation. • Parking brake operation. • Horn operation. • T ightness of wheel nuts. See T echnical specifications page 156. • Fuel filter service indicator check. See Fuel filter service indicator check page 130. 121 Maintenance

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OPENING AND CLOSING THE BONNET Opening the bonnet E72108 1 3 2 E72109 4 5 Closing the bonnet Note: Make sure that the bonnet is closed properly . Lower the bonnet and allow it to drop from under its own weight for the last 20–30 centimetres. 122 Maintenance

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ENGINE COMP ARTMENT OVERVIEW - 2.3L DURA TEC-HE MI4 A B C D G H I F E E70606 Brake and clutch fluid reservoir right-hand drive. See Brake and clutch fluid check page 129. A Engine oil filler cap 1 . See Engine oil check page 127. B Brake and clutch fluid reservoir left-hand drive. See Brake and clutch fluid check page 129. C Battery positive connection for connecting booster cables. See V ehicle battery page 136. D Engine coolant reservoir . See Engine coolant check page 128. E W asher fluid reservoir . See W asher fluid check page 131. F Engine junction box. See Fuses page 108. G 123 Maintenance

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Power steering fluid reservoir . See Power steering fluid check page 129. H Engine oil dipstick 1 . See Engine oil check page 127. I 1 The filler caps and the engine oil dipstick are coloured for easy identification. ENGINE COMP ARTMENT OVERVIEW - 2.2L DURA TORQ- TDCI PUMA DIESEL A B C F G H I E D E70605 Fuel filter water trap left-hand drive. See Draining the fuel filter water trap page 129. A Brake and clutch fluid reservoir right-hand drive. See Brake and clutch fluid check page 129. A 124 Maintenance

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Engine oil filler cap 1 . See Engine oil check page 127. B Brake and clutch fluid reservoir left-hand drive. See Brake and clutch fluid check page 129. C Fuel filter water trap right-hand drive. See Draining the fuel filter water trap page 129. C Engine coolant reservoir . See Engine coolant check page 128. D W asher fluid reservoir . See W asher fluid check page 131. E Engine junction box. See Fuses page 108. F Battery positive connection for connecting booster cables. See V ehicle battery page 136. G Engine oil dipstick 1 . See Engine oil check page 127. H Power steering fluid reservoir . See Power steering fluid check page 129. I 1 The filler caps and the engine oil dipstick are coloured for easy identification. 125 Maintenance

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ENGINE COMP ARTMENT OVERVIEW - 2.4L DURA TORQ- TDCI PUMA DIESEL/3.2L DURA TORQ-TDCI PUMA DIESEL A B C D G H I F E E70607 Fuel filter water trap left-hand drive. See Draining the fuel filter water trap page 129. A Brake and clutch fluid reservoir right-hand drive. See Brake and clutch fluid check page 129. A Engine oil dipstick 1 . See Engine oil check page 127. B Engine oil filler cap 1 . See Engine oil check page 127. C Brake and clutch fluid reservoir left-hand drive. See Brake and clutch fluid check page 129. D Fuel filter water trap right-hand drive. See Draining the fuel filter water trap page 129. D Engine coolant reservoir . See Engine coolant check page 128. E 126 Maintenance

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W asher fluid reservoir . See W asher fluid check page 131. F Engine junction box. See Changing a fuse page 110. G Battery positive connection for connecting booster cables. See Using booster cables page 136. H Power steering fluid reservoir . See Power steering fluid check page 129. I 1 The filler caps and the engine oil dipstick are coloured for easy identification. ENGINE OIL DIPSTICK - 2.3L DURA TEC-HE MI4 E92036 A B MIN A MAX B ENGINE OIL DIPSTICK - 2.2L DURA TORQ-TDCI PUMA DIESEL E90983 A B MIN A MAX B ENGINE OIL DIPSTICK - 2.4L DURA TORQ-TDCI PUMA DIESEL/3.2L DURA TORQ- TDCI PUMA DIESEL E71362 A B MIN A MAX B ENGINE OIL CHECK CAUTION Do not use oil additives or other engine treatments. Under certain conditions they could damage the engine. Note: The oil consumption of new engines reaches its normal level after approximately 5 000 kilometres 3 000 miles. 127 Maintenance

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Checking the oil level CAUTION Make sure that the level is between the MIN and the MAX marks. Note: Check the level before starting the engine. Note: Make sure that your vehicle is on level ground. Note: Oil expands when it is hot. The level may therefore extend a few millimetres beyond the MAX mark. Remove the dipstick and wipe it with a clean lint free cloth. Replace the dipstick and remove it again to check the oil level. If the level is at the MIN mark top up immediately . T opping up W ARNINGS Only top up when the engine is cold. If the engine is hot wait 10 minutes for the engine to cool down. Do not remove the filler cap when the engine is running. Remove the filler cap. CAUTION Do not top up further than the MAX mark. T op up with fluid that meets the Ford specification. See T echnical specifications page 131. Replace the filler cap. T urn it until you feel a strong resistance. ENGINE COOLANT CHECK Checking the coolant level W ARNING Do not allow the fluid to touch your skin or eyes. If this happens rinse the affected areas immediately with plenty of water and contact your doctor . CAUTION Make sure that the level is between the MIN and the MAX marks. Note: Coolant expands when it is hot. The level may therefore extend beyond the MAX mark. If the level is at the MIN mark top up immediately . T opping up W ARNINGS Only top up when the engine is cold. If the engine is hot wait 10 minutes for the engine to cool down. Do not remove the filler cap when the engine is running. Do not remove the filler cap when the engine is hot. W ait for the engine to cool down. Undiluted coolant is flammable and may ignite if spilt on a hot exhaust. CAUTIONS In an emergency you can add just water to the cooling system to reach a vehicle service station. Have the system checked by a properly trained technician as soon as possible. 128 Maintenance

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CAUTIONS Prolonged use of incorrect dilution of the coolant can cause engine damage from corrosion overheating or freezing. Unscrew the cap slowly. Any pressure will escape slowly as you unscrew the cap. CAUTION Do not top up further than the MAX mark. T op up with a 50/50 mixture of coolant and water using fluid that meets the Ford specification. See T echnical specifications page 131. BRAKE AND CLUTCH FLUID CHECK W ARNINGS Do not allow the fluid to touch your skin or eyes. If this happens rinse the affected areas immediately with plenty of water and contact your doctor . If the level is at the MIN mark have the system checked by a properly trained technician as soon as possible. Note: The brake and the clutch systems are supplied from the same reservoir . T op up with fluid that meets the Ford specification. See T echnical specifications page 131. POWER STEERING FLUID CHECK W ARNING Do not allow the fluid to touch your skin or eyes. If this happens rinse the affected areas immediately with plenty of water and contact your doctor . CAUTION Make sure that the level is between the MIN and the MAX marks. If the level is at the MIN mark top up immediately . T opping up Remove the filler cap. CAUTION Do not top up further than the MAX mark. T op up with fluid that meets the Ford specification. See T echnical specifications page 131. DRAINING THE FUEL FIL TER W A TER TRAP V ehicles with a diesel engine W ARNING Do not dispose of diesel in household refuse or the public sewage system. Use your local authorised waste disposal facilities. Note: With the engine running the water-in-fuel indicator lamp will go out after approximately 2 seconds. 129 Maintenance

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Note: Only add fuel that meets the Ford specification. See Fuel and refuelling page 79. 1 2 3 E77043 1. Disconnect the electrical connector . 2. Attach a suitable hose to the sensor drain and direct the hose into a suitable container . 3. Unscrew the sensor one to two turns and allow the water to drain. Install in the reverse order . FUEL FIL TER SERVICE INDICA TOR CHECK E66659 C B A green A clear B red C 1. Switch the ignition off. 2. Press and hold the yellow button for three seconds. 3. Start the engine. Fully depress the accelerator pedal for five seconds. 4. Check the position of the plunger in the service indicator . 130 Maintenance

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• Green - no need to change the filter . • Clear - replace the filter at the next service interval. • Red - the filter must be replaced. Have this checked by a properly trained technician immediately . W ASHER FLUID CHECK Note: The front and rear washer systems are supplied from the same reservoir . When topping up use a mixture of washer fluid and water to help prevent freezing in cold weather and improve the cleaning capability . W e recommend that you use only high quality washer fluid. For information on fluid dilution refer to the product instructions. TECHNICAL SPECIFICA TIONS V ehicle fluids CAUTION Do not use fluids which do not meet the specifications or requirements defined. Use of unsuitable fluids may lead to damage which is not covered by your W arranty . Specification Recommended fluid Part WSS-M2C913-C Castrol Engine Oil 3 Engine oil WSS-M2C204-A2 Ford or Motorcraft Power Steering Fluid green 2 Power assisted steering WSA-M2C195-A Ford or Motorcraft Power Steering Fluid red 2 Power assisted steering WSS-M97B44-D Motorcraft SuperPlus Anti- freeze Coolant WSS-M6C57-A2 Ford or Motorcraft Super DOT 4 Brake Fluid Brake fluid WSS-M2C939A Ford Hypoid Oil Rear axle 1 1 Under normal operating conditions the rear axle requires no maintenance. However in the event the rear axle becomes submerged under water have the fluid changed by your dealer . 2 Always top up with the same colour fluid. 3 Providing it meets the specification defined by WSS-M2C913-C you can also use Ford Engine Oil or an alternative engine oil. 131 Maintenance

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Note: If you operate your vehicle in temperatures below -20 °C you must not use SAE 10W-40 engine oil. T opping up the oil: If you are unable to find an oil that meets the specification defined by WSS-M2C913-C you must use SAE 5W-30 preferred SAE 5W-40 or SAE 10W-40 that meets the specification defined by either ACEA A5/B5 preferred or ACEA A3/B3. Using these oils can result in longer engine cranking periods reduced engine performance reduced fuel economy and increased emission levels. Castrol engine oil recommended. E1 15472 Capacities Capacity in litres gallons Item V ariant MAX-mark Power assisted steering fluid All 5.5 1.2 Windscreen washer system All 80 17.6 Fuel tank All - Normal capacity 103 22.7 Fuel tank Increased capacity 4.3 1.0 Engine oil − with filter 2.3L Duratec-HE 3.9 0.9 Engine oil − without filter 2.3L Duratec-HE 10.1 2.2 Cooling system with auxil- iary heater 2.3L Duratec-HE 7.8 1.7 Cooling system with front heater only 2.3L Duratec-HE 6.2 1.4 Engine oil − with filter 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 5.9 1.3 Engine oil − without filter 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 6.9 1.5 Engine oil − with filter 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 6.5 1.4 Engine oil − without filter 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 13 2.9 Cooling system with fuel fired heater and auxiliary heater 2.2L and 2.4L DuraT orq- TDCi 132 Maintenance

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Capacity in litres gallons Item V ariant 12.8 2.9 Cooling system with auxil- iary heater 2.2L and 2.4L DuraT orq- TDCi 11.5 2.5 Cooling system with fuel fired heater 2.2L and 2.4L DuraT orq- TDCi 10 2.2 Cooling system with front heater only 2.2L and 2.4L DuraT orq- TDCi 11.4 2.5 Engine oil − with filter 3.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 11 2.4 Engine oil − without filter 3.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 7.3 1.6 Cooling system 3.2L DuraT orq-TDCi Engine oil top up capacities Capacity in litres gallons Engine 0.7 0.2 2.3L Duratec-HE 1.5 0.3 2.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 2 0.4 2.4L DuraT orq-TDCi 2.5 0.6 3.2L DuraT orq-TDCi 133 Maintenance

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CLEANING THE EXTERIOR W ARNING If you use a car wash with a waxing cycle make sure that you remove the wax from the windscreen. CAUTIONS Prior to using a car wash facility check the suitability of it for your vehicle. Some car wash installations use water at high pressure. This could damage certain parts of your vehicle. Remove the aerial before using an automatic car wash. Switch the heater blower off to prevent contamination of the fresh air filter . W e recommend that you wash your vehicle with a sponge and lukewarm water containing a car shampoo. Cleaning the headlamps CAUTIONS Do not scrape the headlamp lenses or use abrasives alcoholic solvents or chemical solvents to clean them. Do not wipe the headlamps when they are dry . Cleaning the rear window CAUTION Do not scrape the inside of the rear window or use abrasives or chemical solvents to clean it. Use a clean lint free cloth or a damp chamois leather to clean the inside of the rear window . Cleaning the chrome trim CAUTION Do not use abrasives or chemical solvents. Use soapy water . Body paintwork preservation CAUTIONS Do not polish your vehicle in strong sunshine. Do not allow polish to touch plastic surfaces. It could be difficult to remove. Do not apply polish to the windscreen or rear window . This could cause the wipers to become noisy and they may not clear the window properly . W e recommend that you wax the paintwork once or twice a year . CLEANING THE INTERIOR Seat belts W ARNINGS Do not use abrasives or chemical solvents to clean them. Do not allow moisture to penetrate the seat belt retractor mechanism. Clean the seat belts with interior cleaner or water applied with a soft sponge. Let the seat belts dry naturally away from artificial heat. 134 V ehicle care

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Instrument cluster screens LCD screens radio screens W ARNING Do not use abrasives alcoholic solvents or chemical solvents to clean them. REP AIRING MINOR P AINT DAMAGE CAUTION Remove apparently harmless looking substances from the paintwork immediately e.g. bird droppings tree resins insect remains tar spots road salt and industrial fall out. Y ou should repair paintwork damage caused by stones from the road or minor scratches as soon as possible. A choice of products is available from your Ford Dealer . Read and follow the manufacturer’ s instructions. 135 V ehicle care

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USING BOOSTER CABLES CAUTIONS Connect batteries with only the same nominal voltage. Always use booster cables with insulated clamps and adequate size cable. Do not disconnect the battery from the vehicle’ s electrical system. T o connect the booster cables E75524 A B 2 1 Flat battery vehicle A Booster battery vehicle B Positive connection cable 1 Negative connection cable 2 1. Position the vehicles so that they do not touch one another . 2. Switch off the engine and any electrical equipment. E71368 1 2 3. Lift up the battery positive connection point cover . For item location refer to the appropriate engine compartment overview . See Maintenance page 121. 4. Connect the positive + terminal of vehicle A with the positive + terminal of vehicle B cable 1. 5. Connect the negative - terminal of vehicle B to the engine block or the engine mount of vehicle A cable 2. CAUTIONS Do not connect to the negative – terminal of the flat battery . Make sure that the cables are clear of any moving parts. T o start the engine 1. Run the engine of vehicle B at moderately high speed. 2. Start the engine of vehicle A. 3. Run both vehicles for a minimum of three minutes before disconnecting the cables. 136 V ehicle battery

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CAUTION Do not switch on the headlamps when disconnecting the cables. The peak voltage could blow the bulbs. Disconnect the cables in the reverse order . BA TTERY CARE Additional loads fitted to the vehicle battery above 30A running load and 12mA key-off load can result in an early life battery failure. High cycling batteries are available from your Ford Dealer . CHANGING THE VEHICLE BA TTERY CAUTION Make sure the battery box is correctly sealed. Note: The battery is located inside the vehicle under the driver’ s seat. Note: Where applicable the audio system must be reprogrammed with the keycode. 1 2 E66643 1. T urn the safety pin anti-clockwise and take it out. 2. Remove the battery cover . 3. Slide the seat fully forwards. See Front seats page 67. Install in the reverse order . BA TTERY CONNECTION POINTS E75702 2 1 CAUTION Do not connect any electrical items directly to the vehicle batteries. There are three connection points available each provides a maximum of 60A current. Ask your dealer for advice on accessories suitable for your vehicle. 1. Release the clips. 2. Raise the cover . 137 V ehicle battery

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CHILD SEA TS E133140 E68916 W ARNINGS Secure children that are less than 150 centimetres tall in a suitable government approved child restraint in the rear seat Extreme Hazard Do not use a rearward facing child restraint on a seat protected by an air bag in front of it Read and follow the manufacturer’ s instructions when you are fitting a child restraint. Do not modify child restraints in any way . Do not hold a child on your lap when the vehicle is moving. W ARNINGS Do not leave unattended children in your vehicle. If your vehicle has been involved in an accident have the child restraints checked by properly trained technicians. Note: Mandatory use of child restraints varies from country to country . Only child restraints certified to ECE-R44.03 or later have been tested and approved for use in your vehicle. A choice of these are available from your Dealer . Child restraints for different mass groups Use the correct child restraint as follows: Baby safety seat E68918 Secure children that weigh less than 13 kilograms in a rearward facing baby safety seat Group 0+ in the rear seat. 138 Child safety

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Child safety seat E68920 Secure children that weigh between 13 and 18 kilograms in a child safety seat Group 1 in the rear seat CHILD SEA T POSITIONING Child seat positions W ARNING When fitting a child seat using the vehicle seat belts make sure the belts are not slack. Mass group categories Seating positions 3 2 1 0+ 0 22 - 36 kg 15 - 25 kg 9 - 18 kg Up to 13 kg Up to 10 kg Booster seat or cushion Booster seat or cushion Child safety seat Baby safety seat Baby safety seat X X X X X Front passenger seat with airbag U 1 U 1 U 1 U 1 U 1 Front passenger seat without airbag U U U U U Rear seats X Not suitable for children in this mass group. U Suitable for universal category child restraints approved for use in this mass group. 139 Child safety

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U 1 Suitable for universal category child restraints approved for use in this mass group. ISOFIX child restraints Mass group categories Seating positions I 0+ 0 9 - 18 kg Up to 13 kg Up to 10 kg Child safety seat Baby safety seat IU IU IU Rear ISOFIX second row A B B1 C D C D E E ISOFIX size class IU Suitable for universal category ISOFIX child restraints approved for use in this mass group. As defined by ECE-R16. Note: When you are purchasing an ISOFIX restraint make sure that you know the correct mass group and ISOFIX size class for the intended seating locations. 140 Child safety

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BOOSTER CUSHIONS W ARNINGS Do not install a booster seat or a booster cushion with only the lap strap of the seat belt. Do not install a booster seat or a booster cushion with a seat belt that is slack or twisted. Do not put the seat belt under your child’ s arm or behind its back. Do not use pillows books or towels to boost your child’ s height. Make sure that your children sit in an upright position. Secure children that weigh more than 15 kilograms but are less than 150 centimetres tall in a booster seat or a booster cushion. CAUTION When using a child seat on a rear seat make sure that the child seat rests tightly against the vehicle seat. It may be necessary to lift or remove the head restraint. See Head restraints page 70. Booster seat Group 2 E70710 W e recommend that you use a booster seat that combines a cushion with a backrest instead of a booster cushion only . The raised seating position will allow you to position the shoulder strap of the adult seat belt over the centre of your child’ s shoulder and the lap strap tightly across its hips. Booster cushion Group 3 E68924 141 Child safety

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ISOFIX ANCHOR POINTS E68945 W ARNING Use an anti-rotation device when using the ISOFIX system. W e recommend that you use a top tether or a support leg. Note: When you are purchasing an ISOFIX restraint make sure that you know the correct mass group and ISOFIX size class for the intended seating locations. See Child seat positioning page 139. Y our vehicle is fitted with ISOFIX anchor points that accommodate universally approved ISOFIX child restraints. The ISOFIX system comprises two rigid attachment arms on the child restraint that attach to anchor points on the 2nd row seats where the cushion and backrest meet. T ether anchor points are fitted to the rear of the 2nd row seats for child restraints with a top tether . Attaching a child restraint with a top tether E68946 W ARNING Do not attach a tether strap to anything other than the correct tether anchor point. CHILD SAFETY LOCKS W ARNING Y ou cannot open the doors from inside if you have put the child safety locks on. 142 Child safety

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E74584 Left-hand side T urn clockwise to lock and anti-clockwise to unlock. Right-hand side T urn anti-clockwise to lock and clockwise to unlock. 143 Child safety

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GENERAL INFORMA TION CAUTIONS Use only approved wheel and tyre sizes. Using other sizes could damage the vehicle and will make the National T ype Approval invalid. If you change the diameter of the tyres from that fitted at the factory the speedometer may not display the correct speed. T ake the vehicle to your dealer to have the engine management system reprogrammed. A decal with tyre pressure data is located in the driver’ s door opening at the B-pillar . Check and set the tyre pressure at the ambient temperature in which you are intending to drive the vehicle and when the tyres are cold. Set the pressure for your spare tyre to the highest value given for your vehicle and tyre size combination. Data about tyres rims and tyre pressures for special vehicle model variants is only given on the tyre pressure decal on these vehicles. CHANGING A ROAD WHEEL Locking wheel nuts Y ou can obtain a replacement locking wheel nut key and replacement locking wheel nuts from your dealer using the reference number certificate. Spare wheel The spare wheel is located underneath the rear of the vehicle. Single rear wheel vehicles E70947 Double rear wheel vehicles E70948 If your vehicle has a security bolt remove it by turning anti-clockwise. Fully insert the flat end of the wheel brace Bus V an and Kombi or the short arm of the jack handle Chassis cab and Flatbed truck into the guide hole. T urn anti-clockwise until the wheel rests on the ground and there is slack in the cable. 144 Wheels and tyres

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E70949 1 1 2 1. Remove the wing nuts. 2. Pass the bracket and cable through the wheel opening. V ehicle jack W ARNINGS The vehicle jack supplied with your vehicle should only be used when changing a wheel in emergency situations. Before using the vehicle jack check that it is not damaged or deformed and that the thread is lubricated and free from foreign matter . Never place anything between the jack and the ground or the jack and the vehicle. Note: V ehicles with a tyre repair kit are not equipped with a vehicle jack or a wheel brace. The jack wheel brace and jack handle are located in a storage compartment in the front right stepwell. 430 and 460 series vehicles E70959 • Assemble the jack handle. • Slide the flat end of the jack handle over the locking valve. T urn the handle fully clockwise. Insert the handle into the pump and lift the vehicle using a pumping motion. All except 430 and 460 series vehicles E70957 • Unfold the jack handle. 145 Wheels and tyres

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E70958 • Insert the hook of the handle into the ring on the jack. Insert the wheel brace into the other end of the handle and rotate clockwise. Front jacking points CAUTIONS Use only the specified jacking points. If you use other positions you may damage the body steering suspension engine braking system or the fuel lines. Make sure that when positioning the jack on a vehicle fitted with rear air conditioning A/C that it does not come in contact with the A/C lines or the fuel tank support strap. 430 and 460 series vehicles E70951 Position the jack under the protrusions at the rear of the sub-frame. 146 Wheels and tyres

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All except 430 and 460 series vehicles E70952 Close the flap on the top of the jack storage position. The front sub-frame rear bolts fit into a recess on the flap of the jack. Rear jacking points CAUTION Use only the specified jacking points. If you use other positions you may damage the body steering suspension engine braking system or the fuel lines. Front-wheel drive Bus V an and Kombi 260 280 and 300 series vehicles E70953 Open the flap on top of the jack. Position under the rear leaf spring directly in front of the rear wheel. Front-wheel drive Bus V an and Kombi 330 and 350 series vehicles Note: An additional block is located inside the spare wheel. 147 Wheels and tyres

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E70954 Open the flap on top of the jack. Place the jack onto the block. 430 and 460 series vehicles Note: Position the jack under the axle as near the wheel being jacked as possible. E74136 All Chassis Cab and all rear-wheel drive Bus V an and Kombi All except 430 and 460 series vehicles Note: Position the jack under the axle as near the wheel being jacked as possible. 148 Wheels and tyres

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E70955 Open the flap on the top of the jack. Removing a road wheel W ARNINGS Park your vehicle in such a position that neither the traffic nor you are hindered or endangered. Set up a warning triangle. Make sure that the vehicle is on firm level ground with the wheels pointing straight ahead. Switch off the ignition and apply the parking brake. W ARNINGS If your vehicle has a manual transmission select first or reverse gear . If it has an automatic transmission select park. Have the passengers leave the vehicle. Secure the diagonally opposite wheel with an appropriate block or wheel chock. Make sure that the arrows on directional tyres point in the direction of rotation when the vehicle is moving forwards. If you have to fit a spare wheel with the arrows pointing in the opposite direction have the tyre refitted in the correct direction by a properly trained technician. Do not work underneath the vehicle when it is supported only by a jack. Make sure that the jack is vertical to the jacking point and the base is flat on the ground. CAUTION Do not lay alloy wheels face down on the ground this will damage the paint. 1. Insert the flat end of the wheel brace between the rim and the hub cover and carefully remove the hub cap or cover . 149 Wheels and tyres

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E70956 2. Remove the nut caps. 3. Install the locking wheel nut key . 4. Slacken the wheel nuts. 5. Jack up the vehicle until the tyre is clear of the ground. 6. Remove the wheel nuts and the wheel. Installing a road wheel W ARNINGS Use only approved wheel and tyre sizes. Using other sizes could damage the vehicle and will make the National T ype Approval invalid. See T echnical specifications page 156. Make sure that there is no lubrication grease or oil on the threads or the interface between wheel studs and nuts. Note: Make sure the wheel and hub contact surfaces are free from foreign matter . Note: Make sure that the cones on the wheel nuts are against the wheel. Note: The wheel nuts of alloy wheels can also be used for the steel spare wheel. 1. Install the wheel. 2. Install the wheel nuts finger tight. 3. Install the locking wheel nut key . E70961 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 2 3 4 5 4. Partially tighten the wheel nuts in the sequence shown. 5. Lower the vehicle and remove the jack. 6. Fully tighten the wheel nuts in the sequence shown. See T echnical specifications page 156. 7. Install the hub cap or cover using the ball of your hand. 8. Install the nut caps. W ARNING Have the wheel nuts checked for tightness and the tyre pressure checked as soon as possible. Note: If the spare wheel is different in size or construction to the road wheels have this replaced as soon as possible. 150 Wheels and tyres

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Stowing the wheel CAUTION Do not raise the spare wheel carrier without the wheel attached. Damage can occur to the winch mechanism if lowered without a wheel attached. Note: Only when the winch mechanism slips is the wheel fully raised. • Place the wheel flat on the ground so the outside of the wheel faces down. T ilt the bracket and pass it and the cable through the centre opening in the wheel. T ighten the wing nuts. • Fully insert the flat end of the wheel brace into the guide hole and turn clockwise. On vehicles with a security bolt re-install it by turning clockwise. • Stow the wheel brace jack and jack handle away . TYRE REP AIR KIT W ARNING Camper vans must follow separate instructions issued with the tyre repair kit. Y our vehicle may not have a spare tyre. In this case it will have an emergency tyre repair kit that can be used to repair one flat tyre. The tyre repair kit is located in the glove box. General information W ARNINGS Depending on the type and extent of tyre damage some tyres can only be partially sealed or not sealed at all. Loss of tyre pressure can affect vehicle handling leading to loss of vehicle control. Do not use the tyre repair kit if the tyre has already been damaged as a result of being driven under inflated. Do not use the tyre repair kit on run flat tyres. Do not try to seal damage other than that located within the visible tread of the tyre. Do not try to seal damage to the tyre’ s sidewall. The tyre repair kit seals most tyre punctures with a diameter of up to six millimetres 1/4 inch to temporarily restore mobility . Observe the following rules when using the kit: • Drive with caution and avoid making sudden steering or driving manoeuvres especially if the vehicle is heavily loaded or you are towing a trailer . • The kit will provide you with an emergency temporary repair enabling you to continue your journey to the next vehicle or tyre dealer or to drive a maximum distance of 200 kilometres 125 miles. • Do not exceed a maximum speed of 80 km/h 50 mph. 151 Wheels and tyres

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• Keep the kit out of the reach of children. • Only use the kit when the ambient temperature is between –30°C -22°F and +70°C +158°F. Using the tyre repair kit W ARNINGS Compressed air can act as an explosive or propellant. Never leave the tyre repair kit unattended while in use. CAUTION Do not keep the compressor operating for more than 10 minutes. Note: Use the tyre repair kit only for the vehicle with which it was supplied. • Park your vehicle at the roadside so that you do not obstruct the flow of traffic and so that you are able to use the kit without being in danger . • Apply the parking brake even if you have parked on a level road to make sure that the vehicle will not move. • Do not attempt to remove foreign objects like nails or screws penetrating the tyre. • Leave the engine running while the kit is in use but not if the vehicle is in an enclosed or poorly ventilated area for example inside a building. In these circumstances switch the compressor on with the engine turned off. • Replace the sealant bottle with a new one before the expiry date see top of bottle is reached. • Inform all other users of the vehicle that the tyre has been temporarily sealed with the tyre repair kit and make them aware of the special driving conditions to be observed. Inflating the tyre W ARNINGS Check the sidewall of the tyre prior to inflation. If there are any cracks bumps or similar damage do not attempt to inflate the tyre. Do not stand directly beside the tyre while the compressor is pumping. W atch the sidewall of the tyre. If any cracks bumps or similar damage appear turn off the compressor and let the air out by means of the pressure relief valve B . Do not continue driving with this tyre. The sealant contains natural rubber latex. A void contact with skin and clothing. If this happens rinse the affected areas immediately with plenty of water and contact your doctor . If the tyre inflation pressure does not reach 1.8 bar 26 psi within seven minutes the tyre may have suffered excessive damage making a temporary repair impossible. In this case do not continue driving with this tyre. CAUTION Screwing the bottle onto the bottle holder will pierce the seal of the bottle. Do not unscrew the bottle from the holder as the sealant will escape. 152 Wheels and tyres

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E94973 B J I F E C K A G H D Protective cap A Pressure relief valve B Hose C Orange cap D Bottle holder E Pressure gauge F Power plug with cable G Compressor switch H Label I Bottle lid J Sealant bottle K 1. Open the lid of the tyre repair kit. 2. Peel off the label I showing the maximum permissible speed of 80 km/h 50 mph from the casing and attach it to the instrument panel in the driver’ s field of view . Make sure the label does not obscure anything important. 3. T ake the hose C and the power plug with cable G out of the kit. 4. Unscrew the orange cap D and the bottle lid J. 5. Screw the sealant bottle K clockwise into the bottle holder E fully tight. 6. Remove the valve cap from the damaged tyre. 7. Detach the protective cap A from the hose C and screw the hose C firmly onto the valve of the damaged tyre. 8. Make sure that the compressor switch H is in position 0. 9. Insert the power plug G into the cigar lighter socket or auxiliary power socket. See Cigar lighter page 72. See Auxiliary power sockets page 73. 10. Start the engine. 11. Move the compressor switch H to position 1. 12. Inflate the tyre for no longer than seven minutes to an inflation pressure of minimum 1.8 bar 26 psi and a maximum of 3.5 bar 51 psi. Move the compressor switch H to position 0 and check the current tyre pressure with pressure gauge F. 13. Remove the power plug G from the cigar lighter socket or auxiliary power socket. 153 Wheels and tyres

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14. Quickly unscrew the hose C from the tyre valve and replace the protective cap A. Fasten the valve cap again. 15. Leave the sealant bottle K in the bottle holder E. 16. Make sure the kit the bottle lid and the orange cap are stored safely but still easily accessible in the vehicle. The kit will be required again when you check the tyre pressure. 17. Immediately drive approximately three kilometres two miles so that the sealant can seal the damaged area. Note: When pumping in the sealant through the tyre valve the pressure may rise up to 6 bar 87 psi but will drop again after about 30 seconds. W ARNING If you experience heavy vibrations unsteady steering behaviour or noises while driving reduce your speed and drive with caution to a place where it is safe for you to stop the vehicle. Recheck the tyre and its pressure. If the tyre pressure is less than 1.3 bar 19 psi or if there are any cracks bumps or similar damage visible do not continue driving with this tyre. Checking the tyre pressure 1. Stop the vehicle after driving approximately three kilometres two miles. Check and where necessary adjust the pressure of the damaged tyre. 2. Attach the kit and read the tyre pressure from the pressure gauge F. 3. If the pressure of the sealant-filled tyre is 1.3 bar 19 psi or more adjust it to the specified pressure. See T echnical specifications page 156. 4. Follow the inflation procedure once again to top up the tyre. 5. Check the tyre pressure again from the pressure gauge F. If the tyre pressure is too high deflate the tyre to the specified pressure using the pressure relief valve B. 6. Once you have inflated the tyre to its correct tyre pressure move the compressor switch H to position 0 remove the power plug G from the socket unscrew the hose C fasten the valve cap and replace the protective cap A. 7. Leave the sealant bottle K in the bottle holder E and store the kit away safely in its original location. 8. Drive to the nearest tyre specialist to get the damaged tyre replaced. Before the tyre is removed from the rim inform your tyre dealer that the tyre contains sealant. Renew the kit as soon as possible after it has been used once. Note: Remember that emergency roadside tyre repair kits only provide temporary mobility . Regulations concerning tyre repair after usage of tyre repair kit may differ from country to country . Y ou should consult a tyre specialist for advice. W ARNING Before driving make sure the tyre is adjusted to the recommended inflation pressure. See T echnical specifications page 156. Monitor the tyre pressure until the sealed tyre is replaced. Empty sealant bottles can be disposed of together with normal household waste. Return remains of sealant to your dealer or dispose of it in compliance with local waste disposal regulations. 154 Wheels and tyres

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TYRE CARE Note: 18" sport tyres are low profile tyres and may possibly have a shorter service lifetime compared with standard light truck tyres depending on load and driving conditions. Contact your Ford Dealer for further information. E70415 T o make sure the front and rear tyres of your vehicle wear evenly and last longer we recommend that you swap the tyres from front to rear and vice versa at regular intervals of 15 000 to 20 000 km 9 000 to 12 000 miles. CAUTION Do not scrub the sidewalls of the tyres when you are parking. If you have to mount a kerb do so slowly and approach it with the wheels at right-angles to the kerb. Examine the tyres regularly for cuts foreign objects and uneven wear of the tread. Uneven wear could mean that the wheel alignment is outside specification. USING WINTER TYRES CAUTION Make sure that you use the correct wheel nuts for the type of wheel the winter tyres are fitted to. If winter tyres are used make sure that the tyre pressures are correct. See T echnical specifications page 156. USING SNOW CHAINS All vehicles W ARNINGS Do not exceed 50 km/h 30 mph. Do not use snow chains on snow-free roads. CAUTION If your vehicle is fitted with wheel trims remove them before fitting snow chains. Note: The ABS will continue to operate normally . Only use small link snow chains. Only use snow chains on the driven wheels. Front wheel drive vehicles Note: 195/75 R 16 C tyres are only covered in the vehicle registration documents for use on the front axle. If your vehicle is fitted with 215/75 R 16 C tyres fit 195/75 R 16 C M+S tyres to the front wheels. Inflate the tyres to the maximum pressure permissible. Rear wheel drive vehicles Only fit snow chains to the rear wheels. All-wheel drive A WD vehicles Only fit snow chains to the rear wheels. 155 Wheels and tyres

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V ehicles with stability control ESP V ehicles with stability control ESP may exhibit some unusual driving characteristics which can be avoided by switching the system off. See Using stability control page 87. TECHNICAL SPECIFICA TIONS Wheel nut torque Nm Ib-ft Wheel type 200 147.5 All T yre pressures cold tyres Bus T yre pressures Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 4.1 60 3.8 55 3 44 3 44 185/75 R 16 C 280S 3.9 57 3.6 52 3 44 3 44 195/70 R 15 C 280S 3.7 54 3.4 49 2.8 41 2.8 41 205/65 R 16 C 280S 4.8 70 3.5 51 4.8 70 3.5 51 215/75 R 16 C 350L - Maximum front axle weight 1 750 kilograms 3 868 pounds 4.8 70 3.8 55 4.8 70 3.8 55 215/75 R 16 C 350L - Maximum front axle weight 1 850 kilograms 4 079 pounds 4.1 60 4.7 68 4.1 60 4.7 68 185/75 R 16 C 410EF/M2 3.7 54 4.6 67 3.7 54 4.6 67 195/70 R 15 C 410EF/M2 156 Wheels and tyres

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V an and Kombi - Rear wheel drive T yre pressures Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 4.2 61 3.5 51 4.2 61 3.5 51 205/75 R 16 C 300S/M/L 4.2 61 3.5 51 4.2 61 3.5 51 205/75 R 16 C 330S/M/L 4.5 65 3.4 49 4.5 65 3.4 49 215/75 R 16 C 330S/M/L 4.8 70 3.5 51 4.8 70 3.5 51 215/75 R 16 C 350M/L - Maximum front axle weight 1 750 kilograms 3 868 pounds 4.8 70 3.8 55 4.8 70 3.8 55 215/75 R 16 C 350M/L - Maximum front axle weight 1 850 kilograms 4 079 pounds 4.9 71 3.5 51 4.9 71 3.5 51 215/75 R 16 C 350M/EF - Maximum front axle weight 1 750 kilograms 3 868 pounds 4.9 71 3.8 55 4.9 71 3.8 55 215/75 R 16 C 350M/L/EF - Maximum front axle weight 1 850 kilo- grams 4 079 pounds 3.5 51 4.7 68 3.5 51 4.7 68 185/75 R16 C 430EF - Maximum front axle weight 1 750 kilograms 3 868 pounds 4.1 60 4.7 68 4.1 60 4.7 68 185/75 R16 C 430EF - Maximum front axle weight 1 850 kilograms 4 079 pounds 3.7 54 4.6 67 3.7 54 4.6 67 195/75 R 16 C 430EF 157 Wheels and tyres

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Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 3.2 46 4.6 67 3.2 46 4.6 67 195/75 R 16 C 460M/L/EF - Maximum rear axle weight 2 600 kilo- grams 5 732 pounds 4.3 62 4.6 67 4.3 62 4.6 67 195/75 R 16 C 460M/L/EF - Maximum rear axle weight 3 300 kilo- grams 7 275 pounds V an and Kombi - Front wheel drive T yre pressures Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 3.8 55 3.8 55 3.8 55 3.8 55 185/75 R 16 C 260S 3.3 48 3.3 48 3.3 48 3.3 48 195/70 R 15 C 260S - GVM 2 350 kilograms 5 181 pounds 3.5 51 3.4 49 3.5 51 3.4 49 195/70 R 15 C 260S - Maximum front axle weight 1 450 kilograms 3 197 pounds - Maximum rear axle weight 1 475 kilograms 3 252 pounds 3.5 51 3.4 49 3.5 51 3.4 49 205/65 R 16 C 260S 3.5 51 3.4 49 3.5 51 3.4 49 195/70 R 15 C 260S - Sportvan 2.9 42 2.8 41 2.9 42 2.8 41 235/45 R18 260S - Sportvan 158 Wheels and tyres

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Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 4.4 64 3.8 55 4.4 64 3.8 55 185/75 R 16 C 280S 4.2 61 3.6 52 4.2 61 3.6 52 195/70 R 15 C 280S 4 58 3.4 49 4 58 3.4 49 205/65 R 16 C 280S 4.1 60 3.8 55 4.1 60 3.8 55 185/75 R 16 C 280M - Reduced GVM - UK only 4.4 64 3.9 57 4.4 64 3.9 57 185/75 R 16 C 280M - Reduced GVM - Italy only 3.8 55 3.4 49 3.8 55 3.4 49 195/70 R 15 C 280M - Reduced GVM - UK only 4.2 61 3.7 54 4.2 61 3.7 54 195/70 R 15 C 280M - Reduced GVM - Italy only 3.7 54 3.4 49 3.7 54 3.4 49 205/65 R 16 C 280M - Reduced GVM - UK only 4 58 3.6 52 4 58 3.6 52 205/65 R 16 C 280M - Reduced GVM - Italy only 4.7 68 4.2 61 4.7 68 4.2 61 185/75 R 16 C 300S/M/L 4.5 65 4 58 4.5 65 4 58 195/70 R 15 C 300S/M/L 4.3 62 3.8 55 4.3 62 3.8 55 205/65 R 16 C 300S/M/L N/A 4.1 60 N/A 4.1 60 195/70 R 15 C 330S/M/L N/A 4.1 60 N/A 4.1 60 195/75 R 16 C 330S/M/L 4.5 65 3.4 49 4.5 65 3.4 49 215/75 R 16 C 330S/M/L N/A 4.3 62 N/A 4.3 62 195/70 R 15 C 350M/L N/A 4.3 62 N/A 4.3 62 195/75 R 16 C 350M/L 4.8 70 3.5 51 4.8 70 3.5 51 215/75 R 16 C 350M/L 159 Wheels and tyres

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Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - Rear wheel drive T yre pressures Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 4.2 61 3.5 51 4.2 61 3.5 51 205/75 R 16 C 300S/M 4.5 65 3.4 49 4.5 65 3.4 49 215/75 R 16 C 330S/M/L 3.3 48 4.7 68 3.3 48 4.7 68 185/75 R 16 C 350S/M/L/EF - Maximum rear axle weight 2 450 kilo- grams 5 401 pounds 3.5 51 4.7 68 3.5 51 4.7 68 185/75 R 16 C 350L/EF - Maximum rear axle weight 2 600 kilograms 5 732 pounds 3.3 48 4.6 67 3.3 48 4.6 67 195/75 R 16 C 350S/M/L/EF - Maximum rear axle weight 2 450 kilo- grams 5 401 pounds 3.2 46 4.6 67 3.2 46 4.6 67 195/75 R 16 C 350L/EF - Maximum rear axle weight 2 600 kilograms 5 732 pounds 4.8 70 3.5 51 4.8 70 3.5 51 215/75 R 16 C 350S/M/L - Maximum front axle weight 1 750 kilograms 3 868 pounds 4.8 70 3.8 55 4.8 70 3.8 55 215/75 R 16 C 350S/M/L - Maximum front axle weight 1 850 kilograms 4 079 pounds 4.9 71 3.5 51 4.9 71 3.5 51 215/75 R 16 C 350EF - Maximum front axle weight 1 750 kilograms 3 868 pounds 160 Wheels and tyres

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Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 4.9 71 3.8 55 4.9 71 3.8 55 215/75 R 16 C 350EF - Maximum front axle weight 1 850 kilograms 4 079 pounds 3.5 51 4.7 68 3.5 51 4.7 68 185/75 R 16 C 430EF - Maximum rear axle weight 2 600 kilograms 5 732 pounds 4.1 60 4.7 68 4.1 60 4.7 68 185/75 R 16 C 430M/L/EF - Maximum rear axle weight 2 950 kilo- grams 6 504 pounds 3.7 54 4.6 67 3.7 54 4.6 67 195/75 R 16 C 430M/L/EF 3.2 46 4.6 67 3.2 46 4.6 67 195/75 R 16 C 460M/L/EF - Maximum rear axle weight 2 600 kilo- grams 5 732 pounds 4.3 62 4.6 67 4.3 62 4.6 67 195/75 R 16 C 460M/L/EF - Maximum rear axle weight 3 300 kilo- grams 7 275 pounds Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - Front wheel drive T yre pressures Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 4.7 68 4.2 61 4.7 68 4.2 61 185/75 R 16 C 300S/M 161 Wheels and tyres

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Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 4.5 65 4 58 4.5 65 4 58 195/70 R 15 C 300S/M 4.3 62 3.8 55 4.3 62 3.8 55 205/65 R 16 C 300S/M N/A 4.1 60 N/A 4.1 60 195/70 R 15 C 330S/M/L N/A 4.1 60 N/A 4.1 60 195/75 R 16 C 330S/M/L 4.5 65 3.4 49 4.5 65 3.4 49 215/75 R 16 C 330S/M/L N/A 4.3 62 N/A 4.3 62 195/70 R 15 C 350M/L/EF N/A 4.3 62 N/A 4.3 62 195/75 R 16 C 350M/L/EF 4.9 71 3.8 55 4.9 71 3.8 55 215/75 R 16 C 350M/L/EF All-wheel drive T yre pressures Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 4.2 61 3.5 51 4.2 61 3.5 51 205/75 R 16 C 300S 4.5 65 3.4 49 4.5 65 3.4 49 215/75 R 16 C 330S/M/L 4.8 70 3.5 51 4.8 70 3.5 51 215/75 R 16 C 350M/L - Maximum front axle weight 1 750 kilograms 3 868 pounds 4.8 70 3.8 55 4.8 70 3.8 55 215/75 R 16 C 350M/L - Maximum front axle weight 1 850 kilograms 4 079 pounds 162 Wheels and tyres

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Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 4.9 71 3.5 51 4.9 71 3.5 51 215/75 R 16 C 350EF - Maximum front axle weight 1 750 kilograms 3 868 pounds 4.9 71 3.8 55 4.9 71 3.8 55 215/75 R 16 C 350EF - Maximum front axle weight 1 850 kilograms 4 079 pounds ECOnetic T yre pressures Full load Normal load T yre size V ariant Rear Front Rear Front bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² bar lbf/in² 3.4 49 3 43 3.4 49 3 43 215/75 R 16 C ECOnetic 163 Wheels and tyres

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VEHICLE IDENTIFICA TION PLA TE Note: The vehicle identification plate design may vary to that shown. Note: The information shown on the vehicle identification plate is dependant upon market requirements. E85610 C B E D A V ehicle identification number A Gross vehicle weight B Gross train weight C Maximum front axle weight D Maximum rear axle weight E The vehicle identification number and maximum weights are shown on a plate located on the lock side of the passenger door aperture at the bottom. VEHICLE IDENTIFICA TION NUMBER VIN E71369 The vehicle identification number is stamped into the right-hand front wheelhouse. It is also shown on the left-hand side of the instrument panel. 164 V ehicle identification

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TECHNICAL SPECIFICA TIONS V ehicle dimensions Short wheelbase E71261 165 T echnical specifications

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E71262 Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 4863 191.5 Maximum length - without rear step V an and Kombi A 5254 206.9 Maximum length Chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed A 4965 195.5 Maximum length with rear step V an and Kombi A 5070 199.6 Maximum length with towing equipment V an and Kombi A 5254 206.9 Maximum length with towing equipment Chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed A 1974 77.7 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors V an and Kombi B 1998 78.6 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - Narrow float B 2198 86.5 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - Wide float B 1997 - 2089 78.6 - 82.2 Overall height - Low roof V an and Kombi C1 1974 - 2037 77.7 - 80.1 Overall height - Low roof Chassis cab and Flatbed truck C1 166 T echnical specifications

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Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 2313 - 2405 91.1 - 94.7 Overall height - Semi high roof V an and Kombi C2 - Overall height - Extra high roof C3 2933 115.5 Wheelbase V an and Kombi D 3137 123.5 Wheelbase Chassis cab and Flatbed truck D 1737 - 1757 68.4 - 69.2 T rack - Front E 1642 - 1720 64.6 - 67.7 T rack - Rear E 167 T echnical specifications

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Medium wheelbase E71263 168 T echnical specifications

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E71264 Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 5301 208.7 Maximum length - Semi high roof V an and Kombi A 5792 228 Maximum length without rear step Double chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed A 5775 227.4 Maximum length without rear step Single chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed A 5403 212.7 Maximum length with rear step V an and Kombi A 5444 214.3 Maximum length with towing equipment V an and Kombi A 5616 221.1 Maximum length with towing equipment Chassis cab and Flatbed truck without flatbed A 5775 227.4 Maximum length with towing equipment Double chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed A 5792 228 Maximum length with towing equipment Single chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed A 1974 77.7 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors V an and Kombi B 1998 78.6 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - Narrow float B 169 T echnical specifications

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Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 2198 86.5 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - Wide float B 1995 - 2056 78.6 - 80.9 Overall height - Low roof V an and Kombi C1 1969 - 2057 77.5 - 81 Overall height - Low roof Single chassis cab and Flatbed truck C1 2031 - 2069 80 - 81.5 Overall height - Low roof Double chassis cab and Flatbed truck C1 2302 - 2390 90.6 - 94.1 Overall height - Semi high roof V an and Kombi C2 2616 103 Overall height - Extra high roof V an and Kombi C3 3300 129.9 Wheelbase V an and Kombi D 3504 138 Wheelbase Chassis cab and Flatbed truck D 1737 - 1757 68.4 - 69.2 T rack - Front E 1710 - 1720 67.3 - 67.7 T rack - Rear All with single rear wheels E 1642 64.6 T rack - Rear Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - double rear wheels E 170 T echnical specifications

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Long wheelbase E71265 171 T echnical specifications

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E71266 Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 5751 226.4 Maximum length - Semi high roof V an and Kombi A 5751 226.4 Maximum length - Extra high roof V an and Kombi A 6474 254.9 Maximum length - Extra high roof Extended Frame V an and Kombi A 6175 243.1 Maximum length Single chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed A 6142 241.8 Maximum length Double chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed extended frame A 5853 230.4 Maximum length with rear step V an and Kombi A 6576 258.9 Maximum length with rear step Extended Frame V an and Kombi A 6675 262.8 Maximum length with rear step Single chassis cab extended Frame with flatbed A 6592 259.5 Maximum length with rear step Double chassis cab extended Frame with flatbed A 5869 231 Maximum length with towing equipment V an and Kombi A 6593 257.7 Maximum length with towing equipment Extended Frame V an and Kombi A 172 T echnical specifications

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Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 6175 240.5 Maximum length with towing equipment Chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed A 6675 260.2 Maximum length with towing equipment Chassis cab and Flatbed truck with flatbed extended frame A 1974 77.7 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors V an and Kombi single rear wheel B 1999 78.7 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors V an and Kombi single rear wheel with magnetic door retention B 2084 82 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors V an and Kombi dual rear wheel B 1998 78.6 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - Narrow float B 2198 86.5 Overall width excluding exterior mirrors Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - Wide float B 2017 - 2049 79.4 - 80.7 Overall height - Low roof Single chassis cab and Flatbed truck C1 2024 - 2047 79.7 - 80.6 Overall height - Low roof Double chassis cab and Flatbed truck C1 2325 - 2402 91.5 - 95.6 Overall height - Semi high roof V an and Kombi C2 2383 93.8 Overall height - Semi high roof Extended Frame V an and Kombi C2 2608 - 2629 102.7 - 103.5 Overall height - Extra high roof Extended Frame V an and Kombi C2 2543 - 2619 100.1 - 103.1 Overall height - Extra high roof V an and Kombi C3 2012 - 2052 79.2 - 80.8 Overall height - Extended Frame Single chassis cab C3 2012 - 2055 79.2 - 80.9 Overall height - Extended Frame Double chassis cab C3 3750 147.6 Wheelbase V an and Kombi D 3954 155.7 Wheelbase Chassis cab and Flatbed truck D 173 T echnical specifications

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Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 1737 - 1757 68.4 - 69.1 T rack - Front E 1710 - 1720 67.3 - 67.7 T rack - Rear V an and Kombi E 1642 64.6 T rack - Rear Chassis cab and Flatbed truck - double rear wheels E T owing equipment dimensions V an and Kombi E71267 A C B D E F 174 T echnical specifications

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Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 1140 44.9 Wheel centre - end of towball Standard Frame A 1863 73.3 Wheel centre - end of towball Extended Frame A 416 16.4 Centre of towball - side member B 832 32.8 Inner side of side member C 334 13.1 Centre of towball - centre 1. attachment point D 403.5 15.9 Centre of towball - centre 2. attachment point E 473 18.6 Centre of towball - centre 3. attachment point F 175 T echnical specifications

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Chassis cab and Flatbed truck E71268 A C B D E Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 1180 46.5 Wheel centre - end of towball Standard Frame A 1562 61.5 Wheel centre - end of towball Extended Frame A 418 16.5 Centre of towball - side member B 836 32.9 Inner side of side member C 176 T echnical specifications

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Dimension in mm inches Dimension description Item 237 9.3 Centre of towball - centre 1. attachment point D 343.5 13.5 Centre of towball - centre 2. attachment point E 177 T echnical specifications

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GENERAL INFORMA TION CAUTION Using the system with the engine off will drain the battery . This section describes the functions and features of the Bluetooth mobile phone hands free system. The Bluetooth mobile phone part of the system provides interaction with the audio or navigation system and your mobile phone. It allows you to use the audio or navigation system to make and receive calls without having to hold your mobile phone. Compatibility of phones CAUTION As no common agreement exists mobile phone manufacturers are able to implement a variety of profiles in their Bluetooth devices. Because of this an incompatibility can occur between the phone and hands-free system which in some cases may significantly degrade the system performance. T o avoid this situation only recommended phones should be used. Please visit the website www .ford- mobile-connectivity .com for full details. TELEPHONE SETUP Phonebook After start up access to the phonebook list can be delayed for several minutes depending upon the size. Phonebook categories Depending on your phonebook entry different categories can be displayed in the audio unit. For example: Mobile M Office O Home H Fax F Note: Entries may be displayed without a category attachment. The category can also be indicated as an icon: E87990 Phone E87991 Mobile E87992 Home E87993 Office E87994 Fax Making a phone an active phone When using the system for the first time no phone is connected to the system. Bluetooth phone After bonding a Bluetooth phone to the system this becomes the active phone. For further information refer to the phone menu. 178 T elephone

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Select the phone from the active phone menu. T urning the ignition and radio or navigation unit back on again the last active phone is picked up by the system. Note: In some cases the Bluetooth connection must also be confirmed on the phone. Bond another Bluetooth phone Bond a new Bluetooth phone as described in the requirements for a Bluetooth connection. Phones stored in the system are accessible by using the phone list on the audio unit. Note: A maximum of six devices may be bonded. If six Bluetooth devices have already been bonded one of these has to be debonded in order to bond a new device. BLUETOOTH SETUP Before you can use your telephone with your vehicle it must be bonded to the vehicle telephone system. Handling of phones Up to six Bluetooth devices can be bonded to the vehicle system. Note: If there is an ongoing call when the phone in use is selected as the new active phone the call is transferred to the vehicle audio system. Note: Even if connected to the car system your phone can still be used in the usual way . Requirements for Bluetooth connection The following are required before a Bluetooth phone connection can be made. 1. The Bluetooth feature must be activated on the phone and on the audio unit. Make sure the Bluetooth menu option in the audio unit is set to ON. For information on phone settings refer to your phone user guide. 2. In the Bluetooth menu on your phone search for Ford Audio and select it. 3. Enter the code number shown on the vehicle display using the phone keypad. If no code number is shown on the display enter the Bluetooth PIN number 0000 using the phone keypad. Now enter the Bluetooth PIN number shown on the vehicle display . 4. If your mobile phone asks you to authorize the automatic connection select YES. Note: A phone call will be disconnected if the audio unit is switched off. If the ignition key is turned to the off position the phone call will remain in progress. 179 T elephone

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TELEPHONE CONTROLS Remote control V oice and mode button 2 1 E87661 V oice button 1 Mode button 2 Incoming calls can be accepted by pressing the MODE button once. Press the button again to end the call. USING THE TELEPHONE - VEHICLES WITHOUT : NA VIGA TION SYSTEM This chapter describes the phone functions of the audio unit. Note: Refer to your audio guide for details of the controls. An active phone must be present. Even if connected to the audio unit your phone can still be used in the usual way . Note: Y ou can exit the phone menu by pressing any source button CD AM/FM or AUX. Making a call Dialling a number using voice control Phone numbers can be dialled using voice control. See T elephone commands page 195. Dialling a number using the address book Y ou can access your phone address book via Bluetooth. The entries will appear in the unit display . 1. Press the PHONE or the call accept button. 2. Press the MENU button. 3. Keep pressing the MENU button until PHONEBOOK appears. 4. Press the seek buttons to select the desired phone number . Note: Press and hold the seek button to skip to the next letter in the alphabet. 5. Press the PHONE or the call accept button to dial the selected phone number . Dialling a number using the address book - Sony radio Y ou can access your phone address book via Bluetooth. The entries will appear in the unit display . 1. Press the PHONE button. 2. Press the seek button until the phone book is shown. 3. Press the up/down arrow buttons to select the desired phone number . Note: Press and hold the up/down arrow buttons to skip to the next letter in the alphabet. 4. Press the PHONE or the call accept button to dial the selected phone number . 180 T elephone

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Dialling a number using the telephone keypad If you have an audio unit with a telephone keypad buttons 0-9 and : 1. Press the call accept button. Press the PHONE button if you have a Sony radio. 2. Dial the number using the telephone keypad on the audio unit. 3. Press the call accept button. Note: If you enter an incorrect digit whilst entering a phone number press the seek left button to erase the last digit. A long press will erase the complete string of digits. Press and hold 0 to enter a + digit. Ending a call Calls can be ended by pressing the call reject button. Audio units without a telephone keypad can also end a call by pressing either PHONE CD AM/FM or ON/OFF or by pressing the MODE button on the remote control Redialling a number 1. Press the PHONE or the call accept button. 2. Press the MENU button. 3. Select the CALL OUT list or the CALL IN list. On some audio units select the MISSED INCOMING or OUTGOING calls list. Note: If the active phone does not provide a call out list the last outgoing call number/entry can be redialled. 4. Press the seek button on the audio unit. 5. Press the PHONE or the call accept button to dial the desired phone number . Redialling a number - Sony radio 1. Press the PHONE or the call accept button. 2. Press the seek button until the desired list is displayed. Note: If the active phone does not provide a call out list the last outgoing call number/entry can be redialled. 3. Press the up/down buttons to select the desired phone number . 4. Press the PHONE or the call accept button to dial the phone number . Redialling the last dialled number - Sony radio 1. Press the call accept button. 2. Press the call accept button a second time to dial the number . Receiving an incoming call Accepting an incoming call Incoming calls can be accepted by pressing either the call accept button the PHONE button or the MODE button on the remote control. Rejecting an incoming call Incoming calls can be rejected by pressing the call reject button. Audio units without a telephone keypad can also reject a call by pressing either PHONE CD AM/FM or ON/OFF. Receiving a second incoming call Note: The second incoming call function must be activated in your phone. If there is an incoming call whilst there is an ongoing call a beep will be heard and you will have the option to end the active call and to accept the incoming call. 181 T elephone

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Accepting a second incoming call Second incoming calls can be accepted by pressing either the call accept button the PHONE button or the MODE button on the remote control. Rejecting a second incoming call Second incoming calls can be rejected by pressing the call reject button. Units without a telephone keypad can also reject a second incoming call by pressing the CD button or the AM/FM button. Muting the microphone During a call it is possible to mute the microphone. Whilst muted confirmation will appear in the display . Audio units with green call accept button Press the call accept button. Press the button once again to turn this function off. Audio units without green call accept button Press the seek up or down button. Press the button once again to turn this function off. Changing the active phone Note: Phones must be bonded to the system before they can be made active. Using the station storage button Note: This process is only for audio units without a telephone keypad. 1. Press the PHONE button on the audio unit. 2. Press the preset number required using the station preset buttons 1 - 6. Using the audio unit menu Note: After bonding a phone to the system this becomes the active phone. 1. Press the PHONE or call accept button. 2. Press the MENU button on the audio unit. 3. Select the ACTIVE PHONE option on the audio unit. 4. Scroll through the different stored phones by using the seek buttons to display the bonded phones. 5. Press the MENU button to select the phone which is to be the active phone. Debonding a bonded phone A bonded phone can be deleted from the system at any time unless a phone call is in progress. 1. Press the PHONE or call accept button. 2. Press the MENU button on the audio unit. 3. Select the DEBOND option on the audio unit. 4. Scroll through the different phones by using the seek buttons and display the phone to be debonded. 5. Press the MENU button to select the phone which is to be debonded. Debonding a bonded phone - Sony radio A bonded phone can be deleted from the system at any time unless a phone call is in progress. 1. Press the PHONE button. 2. Press the up/down arrow buttons until you reach the DEBOND option. 182 T elephone

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3. Scroll through the different phones by using the seek buttons and display the phone to be debonded. 4. Press the OK button to be debond. USING THE TELEPHONE - VEHICLES WITH: NA VIGA TION SYSTEM This chapter describes the phone functions of the Navigation System. Note: Refer to your Navigation System guide for details of the controls. An active phone must be present. Even if connected to the Navigation System your phone can still be used in the usual way . Making a call Dialling a number Phone numbers can be dialled using voice control. See V oice control page 185. Ending a call Calls can be ended by pressing either the END button the MODE button on the remote switch or the ON/OFF button on the navigation system. Redialling a number 1. Press the PHONE button on the unit. 2. Select REDIAL. Receiving an incoming call Accepting an incoming call Incoming calls can be accepted by pressing either the call accept button the MODE button on the remote control the PHONE button on the unit or by using the ACCEPT option in the menu. Rejecting an incoming call Incoming calls can be rejected by pressing either the call reject button the CD or AM/FM buttons on the unit or by using the REJECT option in the menu. Receiving a second incoming call Note: The second incoming call function must be activated in your phone. If there is an incoming call whilst there is an ongoing call a beep will be heard and you will have the option to end the active call and to accept the incoming call. Accepting a second incoming call Second incoming calls can be accepted by pressing either the call accept button the MODE button on the remote control the PHONE button on the unit or by using the ACCEPT option in the menu. Note: This will cancel the ongoing call. Rejecting a second incoming call Second incoming calls can be rejected by pressing either the call reject button or one of the following buttons on the unit: CD AM/FM. Muting the microphone During a call it is possible to mute the microphone. Whilst muted confirmation will appear in the display . SD navigation units Press the mute button symbol of a microphone with a line through it. Press the button once again to turn this function off. 183 T elephone

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CD navigation units Press the microphone mute button. Press the button once again to turn this function off. Changing the active phone Note: Phones must be bonded to the system before they can be made active. Note: After bonding a phone to the system this becomes the active phone. 1. Press the PHONE button on the unit. 2. Using the BT SETTINGS option in the menu select the active phone from the list. Debonding a bonded phone A bonded phone can be deleted from the system at any time unless a phone call is in progress. 1. Press the PHONE button on the unit. 2. Select the BT SETTINGS option in the menu. 3. Select the DEBOND option in the menu. 4. Select the phone from the list. 184 T elephone

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PRINCIPLE OF OPERA TION CAUTION Using the system with the engine off will drain the battery . V oice recognition enables operation of the system without the need to divert your attention from the road ahead in order to change settings or receive feedback from the system. Whenever you issue one of the defined commands with the system active the voice recognition system converts your command into a control signal for the system. Y our inputs take the form of dialogues or commands. Y ou are guided through these dialogues by announcements or questions. Please familiarise yourself with the functions of the system before using voice recognition. Supported commands The voice control system allows you to control the following vehicle functions: • Bluetooth phone • radio • CD Player/CD Changer • external device USB • external device iPod • automatic climate control • navigation system - refer to separate navigation handbook. System response As you work through a voice session the system will prompt you with a beep tone each time the system is ready to proceed. Do not try to give any commands until the beep tone has been heard. The voice control system will repeat each spoken command back to you. If you are not sure how to continue say "HELP" for assistance or "CANCEL" if you do not wish to continue. The "HELP" function provides only a subset of the available voice commands. Detailed explanations of all possible voice commands can be found on the following pages. V oice commands All voice commands should be given using a natural speaking voice as if speaking to a passenger or on the phone. Y our voice level should be dependant on the surrounding noise level inside or outside the vehicle but do not shout. USING VOICE CONTROL System operation The order and content of the voice controls are given in the following lists. The tables show the sequence of user voice commands and system responses for each available function. indicates a number or stored name tag to be inserted by the user . Short cuts There are a number of voice command short cuts available which allow you to control some vehicle features without having to follow the complete command menu. These are: • phone: "MOBILE NAME" "DIAL NUMBER" "DIAL NAME" and "REDIAL" • CD player/CD changer: "DISC" and "TRACK" 185 V oice control

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• automatic climate control: "TEMPERA TURE" "AUTO MODE" "DEFROSTING/DEMISTING ON" and "DEFROSTING/DEMISTING OFF" • radio: "TUNE NAME" • external device USB: "TRACK" • external device iPod: "TRACK" • SD card: "TRACK". Start communicating with the system Before you can start talking to the system you first have to press the VOICE or MODE button for each operation and wait until the system answers with a beep. See V oice control page 27. Press the button again to cancel the voice session. Name tag The name tag functionality can support the phone audio and navigation features by using the "STORE NAME" function. Y ou can assign name tags to items such as favourite radio stations and personal phone contacts. See Audio unit commands page 186. See T elephone commands page 195. • Store up to 20 name tags per function. • The average recording time for each name tag is approximately 2-3 seconds. AUDIO UNIT COMMANDS CD Player Y ou can control playback directly by voice control. Overview The overview below shows the available voice commands. The following lists will give further information about the complete command menu in selected examples. "CD PLA YER" "HELP" "PLA Y" "TRACK" "SHUFFLE ALL" "SHUFFLE FOLDER" "SHUFFLE OFF" "REPEA T FOLDER" "REPEA T TRACK" 186 V oice control

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"CD PLA YER" "REPEA T OFF" Can be used as a shortcut. Only available if the CD contains audio data files like MP3 or WMA. T rack Y ou can choose a track on your CD directly . System answer User says Steps "CD PLA YER" "CD PLA YER" 1 "TRACK NUMBER PLEASE" "TRACK" 2 "TRACK number" "a number between 1 and 99" 3 Can be used as a shortcut. Additionally numbers can be spoken as up to four single digits for example "2" "4" "5" for track 245 Shuffle all T o set random playback. System answer User says Steps "CD PLA YER" "CD PLA YER" 1 "SHUFFLE ALL" 2 CD Changer Overview The overview below shows the available voice commands. The following lists will give further information about the complete command menu in selected examples. 187 V oice control

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"CD CHANGER" "HELP" "PLA Y" "DISC" "TRACK" "SHUFFLE ALL" "SHUFFLE CD" "SHUFFLE FOLDER" "SHUFFLE OFF" "REPEA T CD" "REPEA T FOLDER" "REPEA T TRACK" "REPEA T OFF" Can be used as a shortcut. Only available if the CD contains audio data files like MP3 or WMA. Disc If you have a CD changer you can choose the disc number . System answer User says Steps "CD CHANGER" "CD CHANGER" 1 "DISC NUMBER PLEASE" "DISC" 2 "DISC number" "a number between 1 and 6" 3 Can be used as a shortcut. T rack Y ou can choose a track on your CD directly . 188 V oice control

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System answer User says Steps "CD CHANGER" "CD CHANGER" 1 "TRACK NUMBER PLEASE" "TRACK" 2 "TRACK number" "a number between 1 and 99" 3 Can be used as a shortcut. Additionally numbers can be spoken as up to four single digits for example "2" "4" "5" for track 245 Shuffle CD T o set random playback within the CD contents. System answer User says Steps "CD CHANGER" "CD CHANGER" 1 "SHUFFLE CD" 2 Radio The radio voice commands support the functionality of the radio and allow you to tune radio stations by voice control. Overview The overview below shows the available voice commands. The following lists will give further information about the complete command menu. "RADIO" "HELP" "AM" "FM" "TUNE NAME" "DELETE NAME" "DELETE DIRECTORY" "PLA Y DIRECTORY" "STORE NAME" 189 V oice control

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"RADIO" "PLA Y" Can be used as a shortcut. T une frequency This function allows you to tune your radio by voice commands. System answer User says Steps "RADIO" "RADIO" 1 "AM FREQUENCY PLEASE" "AM" 2 "FM FREQUENCY PLEASE" "FM" "TUNE frequency" "frequency" 3 The frequency may be entered in a variety of ways. Refer below for representative examples. FM band: 87.5 - 108.0 in increments of 0.1 • "Eighty nine point nine" 89.9 • "Ninety" 90.0 • "One hundred point five" 100.5 • "One zero one point one" 101.1 • "One zero eight" 108.0 AM/MW band: 531 - 1602 in increments of 9 AM/L W band: 153 - 281 in increments of 1 • "Five thirty one" 531 • "Nine hundred" 900 • "Fourteen forty" 1440 • "Fifteen zero three" 1503 • "T en eighty" 1080 Store name If you have tuned a radio station you can store it with a name in the directory . System answer User says Steps "RADIO" "RADIO" 1 "STORE NAME" "STORE NAME" 2 "NAME PLEASE" "REPEA T NAME PLEASE" "name" 3 "STORING NAME" "name" 4 "name STORED" 190 V oice control

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T une name This function allows you to call up a stored radio station. System answer User says Steps "RADIO" "RADIO" 1 "NAME PLEASE" "TUNE NAME" 2 "TUNE name" "name" 3 Can be used as a shortcut. Delete name This function allows you to delete a stored radio station. System answer User says Steps "RADIO" "RADIO" 1 "NAME PLEASE" "DELETE NAME" 2 "DELETE name" "name" 3 "CONFIRM YES OR NO" "DELETED" "YES" 4 "COMMAND CANCELLED" "NO" Play directory This function allows you to let the system tell you all of the stored radio stations. System answer User says Steps "RADIO" "RADIO" 1 "PLA Y DIRECTORY" "PLA Y DIRECTORY" 2 Delete directory This function allows you to delete all stored radio stations at once. 191 V oice control

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System answer User says Steps "RADIO" "RADIO" 1 "DELETE DIRECTORY" "DELETE DIRECTORY" 2 "CONFIRM YES OR NO" "RADIO DIRECTORY DELETED" "YES" 3 "COMMAND CANCELLED" "NO" Play This function switches the audio source to the radio mode. System answer User says Steps "RADIO" "RADIO" 1 "PLA Y" 2 Auxiliary input This function allows you to switch the audio source to the attached auxiliary input device. System answer User says Steps "EXTERNAL DEVICE" "EXTERNAL DEVICE" 1 "LINE IN" "LINE IN" 2 External devices - USB These voice commands support the functionality of an external USB device which may be connected to the audio unit. Overview The overview below shows the available voice commands. The following lists will give further information about the complete command menu in selected examples. "EXTERNAL DEVICE" "USB" "HELP" 192 V oice control

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"EXTERNAL DEVICE" "USB" "PLA Y" "TRACK" "PLA YLIST" "FOLDER" "SHUFFLE ALL" "SHUFFLE FOLDER" "SHUFFLE PLA YLIST" "SHUFFLE OFF" "REPEA T TRACK" "REPEA T FOLDER" "REPEA T OFF" Can be used as a shortcut. Playlists and folders activated by voice control must be assigned special filenames. See General information page 201. USB play This function allows you to switch the audio source to the attached USB device. System answer User says Steps "EXTERNAL DEVICE" "EXTERNAL DEVICE" 1 "USB" "USB" 2 "PLA Y" 3 USB T rack Y ou can choose a track on your USB device directly . 193 V oice control

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System answer User says Steps "EXTERNAL DEVICE" "EXTERNAL DEVICE" 1 "USB" "USB" 2 "TRACK NUMBER PLEASE" "TRACK" 3 "TRACK number" "a number between 1 and 99" 4 Additionally numbers can be spoken as up to four single digits for example "2" "4" "5" for track 245 External devices - iPod These voice commands support the functionality of an iPod which may be connected to the audio unit. Overview The overview below shows the available voice commands. The following lists will give further information about the complete command menu in selected examples. "EXTERNAL DEVICE" "IPOD" "HELP" "PLA Y" "TRACK" "PLA YLIST" "SHUFFLE ALL" "SHUFFLE PLA YLIST" "SHUFFLE OFF" "REPEA T TRACK" "REPEA T OFF" Can be used as a shortcut. Playlists activated by voice control must be assigned special filenames. See General information page 201. 194 V oice control

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iPod T rack Y ou can choose a track off the all titles list of your iPod directly . System answer User says Steps "EXTERNAL DEVICE" "EXTERNAL DEVICE" 1 "IPOD" "IPOD" 2 "TRACK NUMBER PLEASE" "TRACK" 3 "TRACK number" "a number between 1 and 99" 4 Can be used as a shortcut. Additionally numbers can be spoken as up to five single digits for example "5" "2" "4" "5" "3" for track 52453 to a limit of 65535. iPod playlist Y ou can choose a playlist from your iPod directly . System answer User says Steps "EXTERNAL DEVICE" "EXTERNAL DEVICE" 1 "IPOD" "IPOD" 2 "PLA YLIST NUMBER PLEASE" "PLA YLIST" 3 "PLA YLIST number" "a number between 1 and 10" 4 Playlists activated by voice control must be assigned special filenames. See General information page 201. TELEPHONE COMMANDS Phone Y our phone system allows you to create an additional phonebook. The stored entries can be dialled by voice control. Phone numbers stored by using voice control are stored on the vehicle system and not in your phone. Overview The overview below shows the available voice commands. The following lists will give further information about the complete command menu in selected examples. 195 V oice control

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"PHONE" "HELP" "MOBILE NAME" "DIAL NUMBER" "DIAL NAME" "DELETE NAME" "DELETE DIRECTORY" "PLA Y DIRECTORY" "STORE NAME" "REDIAL" "ACCEPT CALLS" "REJECT CALLS" Can be used as a shortcut. Phone functions Dial number Phone numbers can be dialled after giving the name tag voice command. System answer User says Steps "PHONE" "PHONE" 1 "NUMBER PLEASE" "DIAL NUMBER" 2 "phone number "phone number" 3 CONTINUE" "DIALLING" "DIAL" 4 "repeat last part of number "CORRECTION" CONTINUE" Can be used as a shortcut. 196 V oice control

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Dial name Phone numbers can be dialled after giving the name tag voice command. System answer User says Steps "PHONE" "PHONE" 1 "NAME PLEASE" "DIAL NAME" 2 "DIAL name" "name" 3 "CONFIRM YES OR NO" "DIALLING" "YES" 4 "COMMAND CANCELLED" "NO" Can be used as a shortcut. Redial This function allows you to redial the last dialled phone number . System answer User says Steps "PHONE" "PHONE" 1 "REDIAL" "REDIAL" 2 "CONFIRM YES OR NO" "DIALLING" "YES" 3 "COMMAND CANCELLED" "NO" Can be used as a shortcut. Mobile name This function allows you to access phone numbers stored with a name tag in your mobile phone. System answer User says Steps "PHONE" "PHONE" 1 "MOBILE NAME" "phone dependent dialogue" "MOBILE NAME" 2 Can be used as a shortcut. 197 V oice control

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DTMF T one dialling This function transfers spoken numbers into DTMF tones. For example to make a remote enquiry to your home answering machine or to enter a PIN number etc. Note: DTMF can only be used during an ongoing call. Press the VOICE button and wait for the system prompt. Can only be used with vehicles installed with a dedicated VOICE button. System answer User says Steps "NUMBER PLEASE" 1 "numbers 1 to 9 zero hash star" 2 Create a phonebook Store name New entries can be stored with the "STORE NAME" command. This feature can be used to dial a number by calling up the name instead of the full phone number . System answer User says Steps "PHONE" "PHONE" 1 "STORE NAME" "STORE NAME" 2 "NAME PLEASE" "REPEA T NAME PLEASE" "name" 3 "STORING NAME" "name" 4 "name STORED" "NUMBER PLEASE" "phone number" "phone number" 5 "STORING NUMBER" "STORE" 6 "phone number" "NUMBER STORED" Delete name Stored names can also be deleted from the directory . 198 V oice control

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System answer User says Steps "PHONE" "PHONE" 1 "NAME PLEASE" "DELETE NAME" 2 "DELETE name" "name" 3 "CONFIRM YES OR NO" "name DELETED" "YES" 4 "COMMAND CANCELLED" "NO" Play directory Use this function to let the system tell you all stored entries. System answer User says Steps "PHONE" "PHONE" 1 "PLA Y DIRECTORY" "PLA Y DIRECTORY" 2 Delete directory This function allows you to delete all entries in one go. System answer User says Steps "PHONE" "PHONE" 1 "DELETE DIRECTORY" "DELETE DIRECTORY" 2 "CONFIRM YES OR NO" "DIRECTORY DELETED" "YES" 3 "COMMAND CANCELLED" "NO" Main settings Reject calls Calls can be set to be automatically rejected using voice control. 199 V oice control

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System answer User says Steps "PHONE" "PHONE" 1 "REJECT CALLS" "REJECT CALLS" 2 "ACCEPT CALLS" "ACCEPT CALLS" use this command to turn the reject mode off 200 V oice control

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GENERAL INFORMA TION CAUTIONS T ake care when handling external devices with exposed electrical connectors such as the USB plug. Always replace the protective cap/shield when possible. There may be a risk of electrostatic discharge causing damage to the device. Do not touch or handle the USB socket in the vehicle. Cover the socket when not in use. Only use USB Mass-Storage device compliant devices. Always switch your audio unit to a different source for example the radio before unplugging the USB device. Do not install or connect USB hubs or splitters. Note: The system is only designed to recognize and read suitable audio files from a USB device that conforms to the USB Mass-Storage device class or an iPod. Not all available USB devices can be guaranteed to function with the system. Note: It is possible to connect compatible devices with a trailing USB lead as well as those that plug into the vehicle USB socket directly for example USB memory sticks and pen drives. Note: Some USB devices with a higher power consumption may not be compatible for example some larger hard drives. Note: Access time to read the files on the external device will vary depending upon factors such as the file structure size and device content. The system supports a range of external devices to fully integrate with your audio unit via the USB and auxiliary input sockets. Once connected control of the external device is possible via the audio unit. A list of typical compatible devices are shown below: • USB memory sticks • USB portable hard drives • Some MP3 players with USB connection • iPod media players refer to www .ford-mobile -connectivity .com for latest compatibility list. The system is USB 2.0 full speed compatible USB 1.1 host compliant and supports F A T 16/32 file systems. Information on audio file structures for external devices USB Create only a single partition on the USB device. If playlists are created they must contain correct file paths referenced to the USB device. It is recommended to create the playlist after the audio files have been transferred to the USB device. Playlists must be created in .m3u format. Audio files must be in .mp3 format. Do not exceed the following limits: • 1000 items per folder files folders and playlists • 5000 folders per USB device including playlists • 8 subfolder levels. 201 Connectivity

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T o enable voice control for custom playlists and folders follow the procedure below: • Create folders named with the structure "Ford" where is a number 1-10. For example "Ford3" without an extension. • Create playlists named with the structure "Ford.m3u" where is a number 1-10. For example "Ford5.m3u" without any space between "Ford" and the number . Thereafter custom folders and playlists will be selectable with voice control. See Audio unit commands page 186. iPod T o enable voice control for custom playlists create playlists named with the structure "Ford" where is a number 1-10. For example "Ford7" without any space between "Ford" and the number . Thereafter playlists will be selectable with voice control. See Audio unit commands page 186. CONNECTING AN EXTERNAL DEVICE W ARNING Make sure the external device is securely mounted within the vehicle and that trailing connections do not obstruct any of the driving controls. External devices may be connected using the auxiliary input socket and the USB port. See Auxiliary input AUX IN socket page 75. Connection Plug in the device and if necessary secure it to prevent movement within the vehicle. Connecting an iPod For optimum convenience and audio quality we recommend that you purchase a dedicated single connection lead available from your dealer . Alternatively it is possible to connect your iPod using the standard iPod USB cable and a separate 3.5mm audio jack lead. If using this method preset the iPod volume to maximum and turn off any equalizer settings before making the connections: • Connect the headphone output of the iPod to the AUX IN socket. • Connect the USB cable from the iPod to the vehicle USB socket. CONNECTING AN EXTERNAL DEVICE - VEHICLES WITH: BLUETOOTH Connecting a Bluetooth audio device CAUTION As various standards exist manufacturers are able to implement a variety of profiles in their Bluetooth devices. Because of this an incompatibility can occur between the Bluetooth device and the system which in some cases may limit system functionality . T o avoid this situation only recommended devices should be used. Please visit the website www .ford-mobile-connectivity .com for full details. 202 Connectivity

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Bonding the device Note: Some audio and navigation units have a separate Bluetooth audio menu. Use this to access setup and control. T o connect the device to the system follow the same procedure as for Bluetooth hands free phones. See Bluetooth setup page 179. Operating the device Select Bluetooth audio as the active source. T racks can be accessed by skipping forwards and backwards using the steering wheel controls or directly from the audio unit controls. USING A USB DEVICE V arious icons are used to identify types of audio file folders etc. E100029 USB device is the active source E100022 Folder E100023 Playlist E100024 Album E100025 Artist E100026 Filename E100027 T rack title E100028 Information not available Sony radio Operation Select the USB device as the audio source by repeatedly pressing the CD/AUX button until USB appears in the display . After first connecting the USB device the first track within the first folder will start to play automatically . Subsequently following audio source switching the position of playback on the USB device is remembered. T o browse the device contents press the up/down arrow key or the OK button once. The display will show the track information together with other important information described below: • A vertical scroll bar on the right side of the display shows the current position of the folder view . • "" after an entry indicates a further level down is readable for example a folder named after an album with individual album tracks within that folder. • "" before the list indicates that a further level up is readable. • Icons to the left of track/folder text indicate the type of file/folder . Refer to the list for an explanation of these icons. T o navigate the USB device contents use the up/down arrow keys to scroll through lists and the left/right keys to move up or down within the folder hierarchy . Once your desired track playlist or folder is highlighted press the OK button to select playback. 203 Connectivity

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Note: If you wish to jump to the top level of the USB device contents press and hold the left arrow key . Audio control Press the left and right arrow keys to skip backwards and forwards through tracks. Press and hold the left/right arrow keys to enable fast rewind/fast forward through track content. Press the up/down arrow key or the OK button to browse the device contents. Press the MENU key to enter the USB menu. It is possible to enable shuffle and repeat functions here with respect to folders and playlists. Press the SCAN button to scan the whole device current folder or a playlist if it is in operation. Press the INFO button to display the following: • filename • title • artist • album • track number and playing time. Repeated button presses will scroll through these displays. CD Navigation units Operation Select the USB device as the audio source by pressing the CD/AUX button until DEVICES appears in the display . Select DEVICES and then select USB from the available device list. After first connecting the USB device the first track within the first folder will start to play automatically . Subsequently following audio source switching the position of playback on the USB device is remembered. T o browse the device contents press the SELECT button once. The display will show the track information together with other important information described below: • A vertical scroll bar on the right side of the display shows the current position of the folder view . • "" after an entry indicates a further level down is readable for example a folder named after an album with individual album tracks within that folder. • "" to the left hand side of the display indicates that a further level up is readable. • Icons to the left of track/folder text indicate the type of file/folder . Refer to the list for an explanation of these icons. T o navigate the USB device contents use the rotary scroll/select button to browse through lists. Push the button to expand the contents within the highlighted playlist or folder or to commence playback of a particular track. Press ESC to go up one level. Audio control Press the SEEK up and down keys to skip backwards and forwards through tracks. Press and hold the SEEK keys to enable fast rewind/fast forward through track content. Rotate or press the SELECT button to browse the device contents. Press SHUFFLE or REPEA T buttons to enable shuffle and repeat functions with respect to folders and playlists. Different options may appear depending upon whether or not a playlist is in operation. 204 Connectivity

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Press the SCAN button to scan the current playlist if it is in operation or the complete USB device or folder . Press the INFO button to display the following: • filename • title • artist • album • track number and playing time. SD Navigation units Operation Select the USB device as the audio source by pressing the CD/AUX button until the USB button appears to the left of the display . Select USB from the available device list. Note: Some devices may be shown but not selectable depending if the device is connected or not. After first connecting the USB device the first track within the first folder will start to play automatically . Subsequently following audio source switching the position of playback on the USB device is remembered. T o browse the device contents press the scroll up or down arrow button. The display will show the track information together with other important information described below: • A vertical scroll bar on the right side of the display shows the current position of the folder view . • "" after an entry indicates a further level down is readable for example a folder named after an album with individual album tracks within that folder. • "" to the left hand side of the display indicates that a further level up is readable. • Icons to the left of track/folder text indicate the type of file/folder . Refer to the list for an explanation of these icons. T o navigate the USB device contents use the scroll buttons to browse through lists. Push the button to expand the contents within the highlighted playlist or folder or to commence playback of a particular track. Press the left arrow key to go up one level. Audio control Press the SEEK up and down keys to skip backwards and forwards through tracks. Press and hold the SEEK keys to enable fast rewind/fast forward through track content. Press the scroll bar arrow keys to browse the device contents. Press SHUFFLE or REPEA T buttons to enable shuffle and repeat functions with respect to folders and playlists. Press the SCAN button to scan the current playlist if it is in operation or the complete USB device or folder . Press the INFO button to display the following: • filename • title • artist • album • track number and playing time. USING AN IPOD V arious icons are used to identify types of audio file folders etc. 205 Connectivity

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E100030 iPod is the active source E100031 iPod playlist E100032 iPod artist E100033 iPod album E100034 iPod genre E100035 iPod song E100036 iPod generic category E100037 iPod generic media file Sony radio Operation Connect the iPod. See Connecting an external device page 202. Select the iPod as the audio source by repeatedly pressing the CD/AUX button until iPod appears in the display . The iPod menu list for browsing contents will be available through the radio display . Navigation of the contents follows the same principles as for iPod standalone use for example search by artist title etc.. T o browse the iPod contents press the up/down arrow key or the OK button once. The display will show the track information together with other important information described below: • A vertical scroll bar on the right side of the display shows the current position of the list view . • "" after an entry indicates a further level down is readable for example all albums by a particular artist. • "" before the list indicates that a further level up is readable. • An icon on the left side indicates the type of the currently displayed list for example list of albums. Refer to the list for an explanation of these icons. T o navigate the iPod contents use the up/down arrow keys to scroll through lists and the left/right keys to move up or down within the hierarchy . Once your desired track playlist album artist or genre is highlighted press the OK button to select playback. Note: If you wish to jump to the top level of the iPod contents press and hold the left arrow key . Audio control Press the left and right arrow keys to skip backwards and forwards through tracks. Press and hold the left/right arrow keys to enable fast rewind/fast forward through track content. Press the up/down arrow key or the OK button to browse the iPod contents. Press the MENU key to enter the iPod menu. It is possible to enable shuffle and repeat functions here. It is also possible to enable the iPod "Shuffle songs" option directly from the top level. Press the SCAN button to scan the currently selected tracks. 206 Connectivity

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Press the INFO button to display the following: • title • artist • track number and playing time. Repeated button presses will scroll through these displays. CD Navigation units Operation Connect the iPod. See Connecting an external device page 202. Select the iPod as the audio source by pressing the CD/AUX button until DEVICES appears in the display . Select DEVICES and then select iPod from the available device list. The iPod menu list for browsing contents will be available through the display . Navigation of the contents follows the same principles as for iPod standalone use for example search by artist title etc.. T o browse the iPod contents press the SELECT button once. The display will show the track information together with other important information described below: • A vertical scroll bar on the right side of the display shows the current position of the list view . • "" after an entry indicates a further level down is readable for example all albums by a particular artist. • "" before the list indicates that a further level up is readable. • An icon on the left side indicates the type of the currently displayed list for example list of albums. Refer to the list for an explanation of these icons. T o navigate the iPod contents use the rotary scroll/select button to browse through lists. Push the button to expand the contents within the highlighted playlist album artist genre or to commence playback of a particular track. Press ESC to go up one level. Audio control Press the SEEK up and down keys to skip backwards and forwards through tracks. Press and hold the SEEK keys to enable fast rewind/fast forward through track content. Rotate or press the SELECT button to browse the iPod contents. Press the MENU key to enter the iPod menu. It is possible to enable shuffle and repeat functions here. It is also possible to enable the iPod "Shuffle songs" option directly from the top level. Press the SCAN button to scan the currently selected tracks. Press the INFO button to display the following: • title • artist • track number and playing time. SD Navigation units Operation Connect the iPod. See Connecting an external device page 202. Select the iPod as the audio source by pressing the CD/AUX button until the iPod button appears to the left of the display . Select iPod from the available device list. Note: Some devices may be shown but not selectable depending if the device is connected or not. 207 Connectivity

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The iPod menu list for browsing contents will be available through the display . Navigation of the contents follows the same principles as for iPod standalone use for example search by artist title etc.. T o browse the iPod contents press the scroll up or down arrow button. The display will show the track information together with other important information described below: • A vertical scroll bar on the right side of the display shows the current position of the list view . • "" after an entry indicates a further level down is readable for example all albums by a particular artist. • "" before the list indicates that a further level up is readable. • An icon on the left side indicates the type of the currently displayed list for example list of albums. Refer to the list for an explanation of these icons. T o navigate the iPod contents use the scroll buttons to browse through lists. Push the button to expand the contents within the highlighted playlist album artist genre or to commence playback of a particular track. Press the left arrow key to go up one level. Audio control Press the SEEK up and down keys to skip backwards and forwards through tracks. Press and hold the SEEK keys to enable fast rewind/fast forward through track content. Press the scroll bar arrow keys to browse the iPod contents. Press the MENU key to enter the iPod menu. It is possible to enable shuffle and repeat functions here. It is also possible to enable the iPod "Shuffle songs" option directly from the top level. Press the SCAN button to scan the currently selected tracks. Press the INFO button to display the following: • title • artist • track number and playing time. 208 Connectivity

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TYPE APPROV ALS FCC/INDUSTRY CANADA NOTICE This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: 1 this device may not cause harmful interference and 2 this device must accept any interference received including interference that may cause undesired operation. FCC ID: WJLRX-42 IC: 7847A-RX42 Changes or modifications to your device not expressly approved by the party responsible for compliance can void the users authority to operate the equipment. RX-42 - declaration of conformity W e the party responsible for compliance declare under our sole responsibility that the Handset Integration product RX-42 is in conformity with the provisions of the following Council Directive: 1999/5/EC. A copy of the Declaration of Conformity can be found at: www .novero.com/declaration_of_conformity The Bluetooth word mark and logos are owned by the Bluetooth SIG Inc. and any use of such marks by Ford Motor Company is under license. Other trademarks and trade names are those of their respective owners. ELECTROMAGNETIC COMP A TIBILITY W ARNINGS Y our vehicle has been tested and certified to legislations relating to electromagnetic compatibility 72/245/EEC UN ECE Regulation 10 or other applicable local requirements. It is your responsibility to ensure that any equipment you have fitted complies with applicable local legislations. Have any equipment fitted by properly trained technicians. Radio frequency RF transmitter equipment e.g. cellular telephones amateur radio transmitters etc. may only be fitted to your vehicle if they comply with the parameters shown in the table below . There are no special provisions or conditions for installations or use. Do not mount any transceiver microphones speakers or any other item in the deployment path of the airbag system. Do not fasten antenna cables to original vehicle wiring fuel pipes and brake pipes. Keep antenna and power cables at least 100mm from any electronic modules and airbags. Note: Only fit antennas in the positions shown to the roof of your vehicle. 209 Appendices

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E100566 1 2 3 Antenna Positions Maximum output power W att Peak RMS Frequency Band MHz 1 2 3 50 W 1 – 30 1 2 3 50 W 30 – 54 1 2 3 50 W 68 – 87.5 1 2 3 50 W 142 – 176 1 2 3 50 W 380 – 512 1 2 3 10 W 806 – 940 1 2 3 10 W 1200 – 1400 1 2 3 10 W 1710 – 1885 1 2 3 10 W 1885 – 2025 Note: After the installation of RF transmitters check for disturbances from and to all electrical equipment in the vehicle both in the standby and transmit modes. Check all electrical equipment: • with the ignition ON • with the engine running • during a road test at various speeds. 210 Appendices

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Check that electromagnetic fields generated inside the vehicle cabin by the transmitter installed do not exceed applicable human exposure requirements. 211 Appendices

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212

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A A/C See: Climate control.................................... 60 About this handbook................................5 ABS See: Brakes................................................... 86 ABS driving hints See: Hints on driving with ABS................... 86 Accessories See: Parts and accessories.......................... 5 Air conditioning See: Climate control.................................... 60 Air vents....................................................60 Alarm .........................................................24 Principle of operation................................... 24 All-wheel drive A WD.............................85 Automatic mode.......................................... 85 Manual mode................................................ 85 Appendices ...........................................209 Arming the alarm.....................................24 Category one alarm..................................... 25 Perimeter alarm............................................ 24 Arming the engine immobiliser.............23 Ashtray ......................................................73 ASL See: Automatic speed limiter ASL......... 100 Audible warnings and indicators..........52 Door open warning...................................... 52 Message centre........................................... 52 Audio control...........................................26 Mode ..............................................................26 Seek ...............................................................26 V olume ...........................................................26 Audio unit commands..........................186 Auxiliary input............................................... 192 CD Changer................................................. 187 CD Player..................................................... 186 External devices - iPod.............................. 194 External devices - USB.............................. 192 Radio ............................................................. 189 Autolamps ................................................32 Automatic speed limiter ASL.............100 Principle of operation................................. 100 Autowipers ...............................................28 Autowipers ....................................................28 Auxiliary heater........................................63 General information..................................... 63 Principle of operation................................... 64 Auxiliary input AUX IN socket..............75 Auxiliary power sockets.........................73 A WD See: All-wheel drive A WD......................... 85 B Battery care............................................137 Battery connection points....................137 Bluetooth setup.....................................179 Handling of phones.................................... 179 Requirements for Bluetooth connection ...............................................179 Bonnet lock See: Opening and closing the bonnet.....122 Booster cables See: Using booster cables........................ 136 Booster cushions...................................141 Booster cushion Group 3........................ 141 Booster seat Group 2.............................. 141 Bottle holder.............................................74 Brake and clutch fluid check...............129 Brakes .......................................................86 Principle of operation................................... 86 Bulb changing See: Changing a bulb.................................. 35 Bulb specification chart..........................43 C Car wash See: Cleaning the exterior......................... 134 Catalytic converter..................................79 Driving with a catalytic converter............... 79 213 Index

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Changing a bulb......................................35 Central brake lamp...................................... 40 Front direction indicators............................ 36 Front fog lamps............................................. 37 Front interior lamps....................................... 41 Front reading lamps..................................... 42 Headlamp main and dipped beam........... 36 Number plate lamp...................................... 40 Rear interior lamps....................................... 42 Rear lamps.................................................... 38 Rear side lamps............................................ 40 Removing a headlamp................................ 35 Roof position lamps..................................... 40 Side lamps..................................................... 36 Side marker lamps....................................... 37 Side repeaters............................................... 37 Stepwell lamps............................................. 42 Changing a fuse.....................................110 Changing a road wheel........................144 Front jacking points.................................... 146 Installing a road wheel............................... 150 Locking wheel nuts.................................... 144 Rear jacking points..................................... 147 Removing a road wheel............................ 149 Spare wheel................................................. 144 Stowing the wheel....................................... 151 V ehicle jack.................................................. 145 Changing the vehicle battery...............137 Changing the wiper blades...................30 Checking the wiper blades...................30 Child safety.............................................138 Child safety locks...................................142 Left-hand side............................................. 143 Right-hand side........................................... 143 Child seat positioning............................139 Child seats..............................................138 Child restraints for different mass groups ......................................................138 Cigar lighter..............................................72 Cleaning the exterior............................134 Body paintwork preservation................... 134 Cleaning the chrome trim......................... 134 Cleaning the headlamps........................... 134 Cleaning the rear window......................... 134 Cleaning the interior..............................134 Instrument cluster screens LCD screens radio screens.......................................... 135 Seat belts..................................................... 134 Climate control........................................60 Principle of operation................................... 60 Clock .........................................................72 V ehicles with clock displayed in the audio or navigation unit...................................... 72 V ehicles with high series instrument cluster ......................................................... 72 V ehicles with low series instrument cluster ......................................................... 72 Coded keys.............................................23 Cold weather precautions...................105 Connecting an external device..........202 Connection .................................................202 Connecting an external device - V ehicles With: Bluetooth...................202 Connecting a Bluetooth audio device ......................................................202 Connectivity ...........................................201 General information.................................... 201 Convenience features............................72 Coolant check See: Engine coolant check....................... 128 Cruise control..........................................98 Principle of operation................................... 98 Cruise control See: Using cruise control............................ 98 Cup holders..............................................73 D Diesel particulate filter DPF..................78 Regeneration ................................................78 Direction indicators.................................33 Disabling the passenger airbag.............16 Disabling the passenger airbag.................. 16 Enabling the passenger airbag................... 17 Disarming the alarm................................25 Category one alarm..................................... 25 Perimeter alarm............................................ 25 Disarming the engine immobiliser........23 DPF See: Diesel particulate filter DPF.............. 78 Draining the fuel filter water trap.........129 V ehicles with a diesel engine.................... 129 Driving hints............................................105 214 Index

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E Electric exterior mirrors..........................44 Electric windows.....................................44 Opening the driver window automatically ............................................. 44 Electromagnetic compatibility............209 Emergency equipment........................106 Emergency exit......................................106 Engine compartment overview - 2.2L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel...........124 Engine compartment overview - 2.3L Duratec-HE MI4................................123 Engine compartment overview - 2.4L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel/3.2L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel...........126 Engine coolant check...........................128 Checking the coolant level........................ 128 T opping up................................................... 128 Engine immobiliser..................................23 Principle of operation................................... 23 Engine oil check.....................................127 Checking the oil level................................. 128 T opping up................................................... 128 Engine oil dipstick - 2.2L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel.......................................127 Engine oil dipstick - 2.3L Duratec-HE MI4 ......................................................127 Engine oil dipstick - 2.4L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel/3.2L Duratorq-TDCi Puma Diesel.......................................127 Exterior mirrors........................................44 Manual folding mirrors................................. 44 F Fastening the seat belts.........................14 First aid kit...............................................106 Bus ................................................................106 V an Kombi Chassis cab Flatbed truck .......................................................... 106 Floor mats.................................................75 Fog lamp See: Front fog lamps................................... 32 Front fog lamps.......................................32 Front seats...............................................67 Adjusting the angle of the seatback......... 68 Adjusting the angle of the seat base........68 Adjusting the armrest.................................. 68 Adjusting the lumbar support..................... 68 Moving the seats backwards and forwards ..................................................... 67 Rotating the seat.......................................... 69 Fuel and refuelling...................................79 T echnical specifications............................... 81 Fuel burning heater See: Auxiliary heater.................................... 63 Fuel consumption...................................80 Fuel consumption See: T echnical specifications...................... 81 Fuel cut-off switch - Petrol...................107 Resetting the fuel cut-off switch.............. 107 Fuel filler flap.............................................80 Fuel filter service indicator check........130 Fuel quality - Diesel.................................79 Long-term storage....................................... 79 Fuel quality - Petrol..................................79 Fuse box locations................................108 Engine junction box.................................... 109 Passenger junction box............................. 109 Pre-fuse box................................................ 108 Standard relay box..................................... 108 Fuses .......................................................108 Fuse specification chart........................110 Auxiliary fuses............................................... 118 Engine junction box..................................... 111 Passenger junction box.............................. 117 Pre-fuse box................................................ 110 Standard relay box...................................... 114 G Gauges .....................................................46 Engine coolant temperature gauge.......... 48 Fuel gauge..................................................... 48 High series instrument cluster.................... 47 Low series instrument cluster.................... 46 Odometer tripmeter and clock................. 48 Gearbox See: T ransmission........................................ 85 General information on radio frequencies ............................................18 215 Index

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H Handbrake See: Parking brake....................................... 86 Hazard warning flashers........................33 Headlamp levelling..................................33 Head restraints........................................70 Adjusting the head restraint........................ 70 Removing the head restraint....................... 71 Heated seats............................................71 Heated windows and mirrors...............63 Heated exterior mirrors............................... 63 Heated windows.......................................... 63 Heating See: Climate control.................................... 60 Hill launch assist HLA See: Using hill start assist............................ 89 Hill start assist..........................................89 Principle of operation................................... 89 Hints on driving with ABS.......................86 HLA See: Hill start assist...................................... 89 See: Using hill start assist............................ 89 I Ignition switch..........................................76 Immobiliser See: Engine immobiliser.............................. 23 Information displays................................53 General information..................................... 53 Information messages...........................55 W arning messages...................................... 55 Instruments ..............................................46 Interior lamps...........................................33 Courtesy lamps - V ehicles without interior sensors ......................................................33 Courtesy lamp - V ehicles with interior sensors ......................................................34 Reading lamps.............................................. 35 V ehicles with double locking...................... 34 Introduction ................................................5 iPod connection See: Connecting an external device......202 See: Connecting an external device - V ehicles With: Bluetooth....................... 202 iPod See: Using an iPod..................................... 205 ISOFIX anchor points............................142 Attaching a child restraint with a top tether ........................................................142 J Jump starting See: Using booster cables........................ 136 K Keys and remote controls......................18 L Lighting control.........................................31 Headlamp flasher.......................................... 31 Home safe lighting....................................... 32 Lighting control positions............................. 31 Main and dipped beam................................ 31 Parking lamps................................................ 31 Lighting ......................................................31 Load carriers See: Roof racks and load carriers............ 103 Load carrying..........................................101 General information.................................... 101 Load retaining fixtures...........................101 Securing cargo............................................ 102 Supplementary retaining fixtures............. 103 Locking and unlocking............................19 Automatic locking......................................... 21 Automatic re-locking................................... 22 Configurable unlocking............................... 22 Double locking............................................... 19 Locking and unlocking the doors with the handles ......................................................20 Locking and unlocking the doors with the key ...............................................................19 Locking and unlocking the doors with the remote control.......................................... 20 One-stage unlocking................................... 22 Slam locking................................................... 21 T wo-stage unlocking................................... 22 Zone re-locking............................................ 22 Locks .........................................................19 216 Index

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M Maintenance ...........................................121 General information.................................... 121 T echnical specifications.............................. 131 Manual climate control............................61 Air conditioning............................................. 62 Air distribution control................................... 61 Blower .............................................................61 Defrosting and demisting the windscreen quickly .........................................................61 Heating the interior quickly.......................... 61 Recirculated air.............................................. 61 T emperature control.................................... 61 V entilation ......................................................62 Manual transmission...............................85 Message centre See: Information displays............................ 53 Mirrors See: Heated windows and mirrors........... 63 See: Windows and mirrors......................... 44 MP3 connection See: Connecting an external device......202 See: Connecting an external device - V ehicles With: Bluetooth....................... 202 O Occupant protection...............................13 Principle of operation.................................... 13 Oil check See: Engine oil check................................. 127 See: Opening and closing the bonnet.....122 O Opening and closing the bonnet........122 Closing the bonnet..................................... 122 Opening the bonnet................................... 122 P Parking aid................................................92 Principle of operation................................... 92 Parking aid See: Using the parking aid.......................... 92 Parking brake...........................................86 All vehicles..................................................... 86 Parts and accessories..............................5 Personalised settings.............................57 Alarm setting................................................. 58 Clock setting................................................. 57 Language setting......................................... 57 Message chimes.......................................... 58 Overview of the your settings menu displays ......................................................57 T ime format................................................... 58 Units of measure.......................................... 58 Y our Settings – Exit...................................... 59 Y our settings menu...................................... 57 Power steering fluid check..................129 T opping up................................................... 129 Programming the remote control.........18 Q Quick start..................................................6 ..........................................................................11 Auxiliary power sockets................................ 11 Diesel particulate filter DPF....................... 12 Engine idle speed after starting................... 11 Information displays....................................... 9 Instrument panel overview - left-hand drive ..............................................................6 Instrument panel overview - right-hand drive ..............................................................7 Locking and unlocking................................. 10 Manual transmission..................................... 11 W arning lamps and indicators...................... 9 R Rear fog lamps........................................32 Rear quarter windows............................45 Rear seats................................................69 Folding a single seatback forwards.......... 69 Folding the entire seatback forwards.......69 Removing the bench seats........................ 70 Rear view camera...................................94 Principle of operation................................... 94 Rear window wiper and washers.........29 Intermittent wipe.......................................... 29 Rear window washer................................... 29 Reverse gear wipe....................................... 29 217 Index

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Reduced engine performance...........105 Refuelling ..................................................80 Remote control programming See: Programming the remote control......18 Repairing minor paint damage............135 Roof racks and load carriers...............103 Roof rack...................................................... 103 V ehicles with an emergency exit............. 103 Running-in ..............................................105 Brakes and clutch....................................... 105 Engine ........................................................... 105 T yres .............................................................105 S Safety precautions..................................79 Seat belt height adjustment...................15 Front seat belt............................................... 15 Rear seat belt................................................ 15 Seat belts See: Fastening the seat belts..................... 14 Seats .........................................................67 Sitting in the correct position.................67 Sliding windows.......................................45 Snow chains See: Using snow chains............................ 155 Speed control See: Cruise control...................................... 98 Stability control.........................................87 Principle of operation................................... 87 Stability control See: Using stability control.......................... 87 Starter switch See: Ignition switch...................................... 76 Starting a diesel engine..........................77 Cold or hot engine........................................ 77 Starting a petrol engine..........................76 Cold or hot engine........................................ 76 Engine idle speed after starting.................. 77 Flooded engine............................................. 77 Starting the engine..................................76 General information..................................... 76 Status after a collision...........................107 Steering wheel.........................................26 Stepwell lamps........................................35 Storage compartments.........................74 Front storage compartment....................... 74 Overhead storage compartment.............. 74 Switching off the engine.........................78 V ehicles with a turbocharger...................... 78 Symbols glossary......................................5 Symbols in this handbook............................. 5 Symbols on your vehicle............................... 5 T T echnical specifications........................165 T echnical specifications............................. 165 T elephone commands.........................195 Create a phonebook................................. 198 Main settings............................................... 199 Phone ...........................................................195 Phone functions.......................................... 196 T elephone controls...............................180 Remote control........................................... 180 T elephone setup....................................178 Bond another Bluetooth phone............... 179 Making a phone an active phone............ 178 Phonebook ..................................................178 Phonebook categories.............................. 178 T elephone ...............................................178 General information.................................... 178 T elephone See: Using the telephone - V ehicles With: Navigation System................................. 183 See: Using the telephone - V ehicles Without: Navigation System................................. 180 T icket holders...........................................72 T owing a trailer.......................................104 Steep gradients.......................................... 104 T owing points..........................................119 T owing the vehicle on four wheels - AWD ......................................................120 T owing the vehicle on four wheels......119 All vehicles.................................................... 119 V ehicles with automatic transmission .............................................119 T owing .....................................................104 T raction control........................................91 Principle of operation.................................... 91 T raction control See: Using traction control.......................... 91 T ransmission ............................................85 T ype approvals......................................209 FCC/INDUSTRY CANADA NOTICE......... 209 RX-42 - declaration of conformity.......... 209 218 Index

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T yre care.................................................155 T yre pressures See: T echnical specifications.................... 156 T yre repair kit...........................................151 Checking the tyre pressure...................... 154 General information.................................... 151 Inflating the tyre........................................... 152 Using the tyre repair kit.............................. 152 T yres See: Wheels and tyres............................... 144 U USB port...................................................75 USB See: Using a USB device.......................... 203 Using an iPod........................................205 CD Navigation units................................... 207 SD Navigation units.................................... 207 Sony radio................................................... 206 Using a USB device..............................203 CD Navigation units................................... 204 SD Navigation units.................................... 205 Sony radio................................................... 203 Using booster cables............................136 T o connect the booster cables................ 136 T o start the engine..................................... 136 Using cruise control................................98 Cancelling the set speed............................ 99 Changing the set speed............................. 98 Resuming the set speed............................ 99 Setting a speed............................................ 98 Switching cruise control off........................ 99 Switching cruise control on........................ 98 Using hill start assist................................89 Activating the system.................................. 89 Deactivating the system............................. 89 Disabling the system................................... 90 Using seat belts during pregnancy.......16 Using snow chains................................155 All vehicles.................................................... 155 All-wheel drive A WD vehicles................. 155 Front wheel drive vehicles......................... 155 Rear wheel drive vehicles......................... 155 V ehicles with stability control ESP......... 156 Using stability control..............................87 Using the parking aid..............................92 Using the rear view camera..................94 Activating the rear view camera................ 95 Deactivating the rear view camera............ 97 Switching the rear view camera on and off ................................................................97 Using the display.......................................... 95 Using the telephone - V ehicles With: Navigation System..............................183 Changing the active phone...................... 184 Debonding a bonded phone.................... 184 Making a call................................................ 183 Muting the microphone............................. 183 Receiving an incoming call........................ 183 Receiving a second incoming call............ 183 Using the telephone - V ehicles Without: Navigation System..............................180 Changing the active phone...................... 182 Debonding a bonded phone.................... 182 Debonding a bonded phone - Sony radio ..........................................................182 Making a call................................................ 180 Muting the microphone............................. 182 Receiving an incoming call......................... 181 Receiving a second incoming call............ 181 Using traction control..............................91 Using voice control...............................185 Name tag..................................................... 186 System operation....................................... 185 Using winter tyres..................................155 V V ehicle battery.......................................136 V ehicle care............................................134 V ehicle identification number VIN .......................................................164 V ehicle identification plate....................164 V ehicle identification..............................164 V ehicle recovery.....................................119 V entilation See: Climate control.................................... 60 V ents See: Air vents................................................ 60 VIN See: V ehicle identification number VIN ..........................................................164 V oice control............................................27 Principle of operation................................. 185 219 Index

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W W arning lamps and indicators..............48 ABS warning lamp........................................ 49 Airbag warning lamp.................................... 49 Brake pad wear warning lamp................... 49 Brake system lamp...................................... 49 Cruise control indicator............................... 49 Direction indicator........................................ 50 Door open warning lamp............................ 50 Engine warning lamps................................. 50 Front fog lamp indicator.............................. 50 Glow plug indicator...................................... 50 Headlamp indicator...................................... 50 High series instrument cluster................... 49 Hill start assist indicator............................... 50 Ignition warning lamp................................... 50 Low fuel level warning lamp........................ 51 Low series instrument cluster.................... 48 Main beam indicator..................................... 51 Message indicator........................................ 51 Oil pressure warning lamp........................... 51 Rear fog lamp indicator................................ 51 Service interval indicator.............................. 51 Shift indicator................................................. 51 Stability control ESP and traction control warning lamp............................................. 51 W ater-in-fuel indicator................................. 52 W arning triangle.....................................106 W asher fluid check.................................131 W ashers See: Wipers and washers........................... 28 W ashing See: Cleaning the exterior......................... 134 Wheels and tyres...................................144 General information.................................... 144 T echnical specifications............................. 156 Windows and mirrors.............................44 Windscreen washers.............................29 Windscreen wipers.................................28 Intermittent wipe.......................................... 28 Winter tyres See: Using winter tyres.............................. 155 Wipers and washers...............................28 220 Index

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