Does Eaton Fuller make an automatic transmission?

Does Eaton Fuller make an automatic transmission?

The AutoShift™ is a partially automated Eaton® Fuller® transmission that automatically selects and engages the transmission’s gears. The driver must use the clutch to start and stop the vehicle. A shift begins when the Auto- Shift™ computer detects that conditions are right for a shift.

What is the benefit of 10-speed automatic transmission?

Reduced Spin Losses And its internal thermal bypass enables the transmission to warm up faster and as a result, fuel efficiency is enhanced. Also, some transmission issues have been averted since this transmission has lower friction that makes for a greater fuel economy.

Is the Eaton Fuller 10 speed transmission rebuilt?

We not only stock Eaton Fuller 10 speed heavy-duty transmissions in new and rebuilt options we also sell genuine Eaton Fuller transmission parts including rebuild kits, gears, bearing kits, synchronizers, seal kits, bearings, countershafts, bell housings, input shafts and more. If you need your transmission rebuilt, we can help.

What do you need to know about Eaton automatic transmission?

All Top 2 transmission systems installed at OEM facilities must meet the require ments for standard manual Eaton Fuller Transmissions outlined in Form FUL-169 and be approved using the Eaton Automated Transmission Application Approval Form FUL-170. Both forms can be found in the Appendix. 1.

What kind of lubricant do Eaton Fuller transmissions use?

Eaton Fuller transmissions are designed so the internal parts operate in a bath of lubricant circulated by the motion of gears and shafts. Thus, all parts will be amply lubricated if these procedures are closely followed: † Use Roadranger CD50 or equivalent E500 synthetic per Eaton publication TCMT-0021.

What causes a slipout on an Eaton Fuller transmission?

Under the right conditions, slipout will result. Some of these conditions are: Transmission mounted eccentrically with engine flywheel pilot. Excessive gear clashing which shortens clutching teeth. Incorrect adjustment of remote shift control linkage resulting in partial engagement. Also check for loose connections and worn bushings.