The 2015 Ford F-150 is available with truck beds in 5.5, 6.5 and 8-foot lengths. The bed is approximately 80 inches wide, including the sides of the bed itself.
The base tire size of a 2015 Ford F-150 pickup truck is P245/70R17 for use on the base F150's 17-inch wheels. Most base model F-150s use 17-inch wheels, though exact tire sizes may vary from year to year.
The standard wheel size for a base 2015 Ford F-150 pickup is 17 inches with a wheel width of 7.5 inches. Some trims include large 20-inch wheels with an 8.5-inch width. F-150 trucks have featured 17-inch wheels as standard on the base trim since the 2004 model year.
The website for ReadyLIFT Suspension has a tire size chart that details the maximum size tire that will fit on a Ford F150. The chart is specifically used to help truck owners know the maximum tire size they can install when using a lift kit on their vehicle.
According to TireSize.com, the tire sizes for a 1981 Ford F150 range in width from 215 to 235 millimeters. The aspect ratio is 75 and the diameter is 15 inches. The tire size depends on the drive type.
The Ford F150 is available with a manual transmission in models that were built in 2008 or earlier. For 2009 and newer models, Ford did not offer a manual transmission in its F150 trucks.
The 1994 Ford F-150 XLT pickup truck was offered with three engines, including a 4.9-liter inline-6 engine and a 4.9-liter V8 engine. A 5.6-liter V-8 was also available.
Camper shells for the Ford F150 are generally designed to fit specific model year ranges, so a camper shell intended for an early-1990s F150 is unlikely to fit a 2015 F150 correctly. In addition, camper shells are intended for specific cab and bed combinations.
A "3/4 bed" is an abbreviated way of saying a three-fourths bed, or a bed that is 48 inches wide and 75 inches long, according to About's quilting expert. The bed is three-fourths of the width of a full-size bed.
Schematics for the Ford F-150 can be viewed on the Ford Trucks website. Each schematic has to be individually searched for through the how-to articles posted on the Ford website. Another option to view schematics for older pickup trucks is Fordificiation.