Which is the air "pull" and whick is the air "push" side of the pictured fan.
In the view shown, would you be looking at the intake/radiator side face of the fan, or at the blow side of the fan that faces the engine front and coolant pump.
Still no way to post pic. so will try to post and revise again. Can't figure why no pic upload on a site like this!
Testimonial: "Why can't the question be read without reading amother question into it? I asked about the pictured fan. Does the exposed side face the radiator (draw/suck side) or the engine (blow side)."
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where is such a simple word
3.2L V6, SOHC head 6VD1 (not the 6vd1w twin cam heads)
x marks the spot
asked many time here, and same answer.
if you look , you see it, then see its not possible to get to the 2 rear bolts (telling you what?)
pull engine block, ? no
pull intake, yes.
Find me helpful, the feathered edge is always the trailing edge. Find my other posts to your same question helpful, The B side, thick edge goes towards the engine on your belt-driven ford ranger fan. This is not rocket science. a picture just 4u.
listen you got to remove first the bumper then disconect the air intake that is attached to d air intake disconnect that then unplugg your radiator fans now u can only take it our by lifting the car and go underneat the car push up then pull down it has a setting anchor u need to push up an then pull it off thats the way to do it but it works hahaaaa good luck,get hand dirty and maybe a couple of crapes
The fans can spin in either direction based on how the fan blade is position. If you're worried about the fan facing the right direction here's how to verify it. When the fan is on it is suppose to pull the air through the radiator and pushing it out into the engine compartment. Basically the fan helps more air come into the front of the car which in return cools down the radiator. So just check which way the air is being sucked in and pushed out, the outwards air should be going in the direction towards the rear of the vehicle. If you have any more questions please let me know.
Label and detach the TPS, IAC and MAP sensor connectors.
Remove vacuum harness assembly and the MAP sensor vacuum hose from intake manifold, then position aside.
Unfasten the cooling fan shroud attaching bolts, then remove the shroud (including the MAP sensor).
Remove the coolant fan-to-upper radiator support bolt, then unfasten the remaining upper radiator support bolt and the upper radiator support.
Detach the connector from the cooling fan. NOTE: Because of the low clearance, be very careful not to damage the TPS lock tang with the fan bracket.
Lift the fan assembly out of the two lower insulators. Rotate the bracket so the two lower bracket legs point upward. Move the fan assembly toward the left (drivers) side until the fan blade overlaps the radiator tank-to-core seam about 1 inch (25mm). Lift the fan assembly from the engine compartment.
Remove the harness retaining clip from the engine mount bracket stud. Unfasten the starter mounting bolts.
Tilt the rear of starter towards the radiator, pull the starter out, then rotate solenoid towards the radiator to gain access to the electrical connections. NOTE: Be careful not to damage the crank sensor mounted directly to the rear of the starter. If it gets damaged, it must be replaced.
Detach the electrical connectors from the solenoid.
Move the starter toward the driver's side of the vehicle, then lift it from the vehicle. To install:
Insert the starter between the throttle body and the air cleaner housing, then move it toward the right (passenger) side.
Attach the solenoid electrical connectors. Make sure to properly position the plastic guard over the stud and nut for the battery cable.
Rotate the starter into the proper position, install any shims that were removed and secure using the mounting bolt. Tighten the bolts to 74 ft. lbs. (100 Nm).
With the fan's bracket two lower legs facing upward, place the fan assembly between the throttle body and the radiator while overlapping the radiator tank-to-core seam with the fan blade by about 1 inch (25mm). Be careful not to damage the lock tang on the TPS.
Rotate the fan bracket, then place the two lower legs into the insulators.
Attach the electrical connector to the cooling fan.
Install the upper radiator support and the coolant fan should, then install the fan-to-upper radiator support mounting bolt.
Connect the MAP vacuum hose and the vacuum harness assembly to the intake manifold.
Attach the TPS, IAC and MAP sensor connectors.
Install the air cleaner to throttle body duct.
Connect the negative battery cable, then check for proper starter operation.
The 1999-2004 Jeep Grand Cherokee fan relay is under the right front portion of your bumper support. The Bumper is easy to remove and is a 2 piece system. Take out your headlights (1 7mm bolt on each one), then take out all the 7mm bolts on the grill. Look up in thefront fender wells and there is 1 10mm bolt on each side with 3 or 4 plasctic rivits (cut the head off and push them through and replace with new plasctic rivits from your local parts store and make sure you have a plastic rivit setting tool). There is 3 plastic inserts under the bumper, pull the heads off, then pull the insert out. Your grill and bumper cover will then come off. The next part is to remove all of the Torx T27 bolts. Then disconnect the ambient air temperature sensor on the passenger side by the radiator. There is 2 clips (1 on each side) That hold the plastic in. Depresses them with a small pair of needle noise pliers. Push the air box clip through and the ambient air temperature sensor harness clip through. Once the plastic frame is off, release the electrical connectors for the head light harness, then the whole frame comes off. Once the frame comes off, on the passneger side is the fan relay. I like to use the after market Dorman fan relay because it comes with a new electrical pigtail. It is available from your local parts store. Dorman Part # 902-303. Good Luck
A radiator fan is designed to pull air to pull air through the radiator to help cool it, while blowing the air on back across the engine to try to assist once again at keeping the unit running cool as to not over heat.