Enjoy being able to drive through that heavy rainstorm with a sound mind, worry free! Next I routed the wires up to the switch and connect them to the switch as described in the supplied note. I would suggest that you do remove the original bracket from under the dash to mount the motor. What I have determined is this. The left hand side screw on the bottom was indeed the pig I was expecting it to be. One of the motor bolt holes was actually broken, which can just be seen on the top left. This motor will hook up to your existing module and wiper switch painlessly and get your wipers working as good as new once again.
My original bracket mount bolts were extremely rusty so I replaced with new. Moving the switch briefly to the off setting and back to the middle tells the software to move down one rung. The furthest away was the worst so I went for that first on the left hand side. No more corrosion or cleaning, just a dust cloth. This did work after about three attempts and getting more over the wires than the thread of the bolt.
Are there letter markings, i. The document is well explained and to be honest the whole thing is quite intuitive anyway. I picked a replacement out of a Thunderbird when junk yards were all over the place for picking. Once the motor is out there are three spacers that will sit in the rubber washers on the bracket. I applied a small amount of grease onto the threads in order to help the process of starting the thread. The wipers use a discrete, separate harness, which you supplier has not thought to provide to you. Ignorance is bliss at the time.
The next rung up is the next shorter delay about once every 5 seconds. No wonder you're are having a tough time. Secret: Before I do anything like this I tested the motor on an old battery I have that will not hold a full charge enough to turn a car over. The next part was the motor to be offered up, the mounting plate fitted to the edge of the main bracket perfectly, and the top of the motor spindle fitted through the main bracket hole with only the smallest of gaps. You could come from an internet search engine, after that find this internet site. Thanks Everyone Hi Darrel, sounds like you made a breakthrough! Using a small stubby spanner I tightened up the bolts to a good tension.
Ok, first of all I would like to thank Jetsetmantony for the info on the Heater Switch. I have a lot of time on my hands to assist you. The bolt came out a lot easier than the left side. Install the new motor into your Mustang. This module installs between the switch and harness. The first option is the standard two-speed black knob switch, this has a two stop movement setup and a retro style wash wipe print on the front.
Your almost there if you haven't figured it on your own already. The other two were a lot quicker as the main location was now pretty much in place. My original aluminum cased one, finally corroded and failed. Turn the ignition on and operated the switch and the wiper motor moved. The tect said that there should be no problem connecting the single speed switch with the single speed motor they should wire the same you just have to figure out how to connect the washer to the last two terminals to make it work that is where I am now.
The screws could have done with being a quarter of an inch longer. So if the 2-Speed Windshield Wiper Motor is broken or missing from your 1967-1973 Mustang or any 1979-1986 Mustang as well, then this direct replacement part is what you need to score today! The internet suggests that there should be another clip, but I had a C-clip and it was a real pain to say the least, I tried long-nosed pliers, circlip pliers and the screwdriver. The connections on the back of the wash wipe version are in a different order to the other standard switch and has more connections of course. Last was the arm for the linkages, this was again treated and sprayed with the same process. The bracket was pretty much in position now and just need the final locating.
At the end of this site there is likewise a 1965 Mustang Wiper Motor Wiring Diagram image gallery, if the image above is inadequate for you. It's late for me, so I'm going to get some rest and check back tomorrow. First thing is to remove the wiper arms, this may be easier said than done. Featuring all of the needed wires for installation and 4 wire splice connectors, you can easily make the repair on your Fox Body. The two at the bottom are a nightmare.
This direct replacement motor fixes this problem and keeps you safe in the rain! The red wire supplied with the switch is to be connected to a live feed and be protected by a 10amp fuse. Mounting of the arm is done via three small bolts that have to be felt into place. Roush is a registered trademark of Roush Enterprises Inc. There was a rubber grommet to the bracket that insulated the motor away from the bracket. The two at the top are simple enough once you take the dash dials out.