HOW TO RESET: FORD TAURUS
Easy to follow instruction on how to reset the Oil Change Required message of Ford Taurus (SE, Limited, SHO ,SEL) from year 2000-2001-2002-2003-2004-2005-2006-2007-2008-2009-2010-2011-2012-2013-2014-2015-2016-2017-2018-2019-2020.
2000-2012 Oil Change Required Reset
- Turn the Ignition to RUN Position or Ignition On.
- Press the “SETUP”, “OIL LIFE % HOLD RESET = NEW” will be displayed.
- Press and hold “RESET” button for 2 seconds to reset to 100% and “OIL LIFE SET TO 100%” will be displayed.
- Turn Ignition OFF. Oil Reset is complete.
2013 -2020 Ford Taurus Oil Change Required Reset
Reset the OIL CHANGE REQUIRED using the Driver Information Control Button.
- Turn The Ignition On. Don’t Start The Engine.
- Press The Left Arrow To Display The Menu.
- Use Down Arrow Then Select SETTINGS, The Press OK Button.
- Press The Right Arrow Button, Then From This Menu Scroll To The VEHICLE.
- Press The Right Arrow Button, Then From This Menu Scroll To OIL LIFE RESET. Then Press OK BUTTON.
- After You Select The The OIL LIFE RESET The Remaining PERCENT OIL LIFEAdvertisement
- While The Percent Oil Life Is Displayed. HOLD And Press The OK BUTTON, Until The Oil Life Reset To 100%.
- Turn Ignition OFF. Oil Reset Is Complete.
About Ford Taurus
The Ford Taurus is an automobile that was manufactured by the Ford Motor Company in the United States from the 1986 to 2019 model years. Introduced in late 1985 for the 1986 model year, six generations were produced over 34 years; a brief hiatus was undertaken between 2006 and 2007. From the 1986 to 2009 model years, the Taurus was sold alongside its near-twin, the Mercury Sable; four generations of the high-performance Ford Taurus SHO were produced (1989–1999; 2010–2019). The Taurus also served as the basis for the first-ever front-wheel drive Lincoln Continental (1988–2002).
The original Taurus was a milestone for Ford and the entire American automotive industry, being the first automobile at Ford designed and manufactured using the statistical process control ideas brought to Ford by W. Edwards Deming, a prominent statistician consulted by Ford to bring a “culture of quality” to the enterprise. The Taurus had an influential design that brought many new features and innovations to the marketplace.
In the late 1990s and early 2000s, sales of the Taurus declined as it lost market share to Japanese midsize sedans and as Ford shifted resources towards developing SUVs. The Taurus was withdrawn after the 2007 model year, with production ending on October 27, 2006. As part of a model line revision, the Taurus and the larger Ford Crown Victoria were to be replaced with the full-size Five Hundred and mid-size Fusion sedans; the Taurus station wagon would be replaced with the Ford Freestyle wagon, branded as a crossover SUV. During the 2007 Chicago Auto Show, Ford revived the Taurus and Sable nameplates, intended as 2008 mid-cycle revisions of the Ford Five Hundred; the Freestyle was renamed the Ford Taurus X. For the 2010 model year, Ford introduced the sixth-generation Taurus, marking a more substantial model update, alongside the revival of the Taurus SHO; in 2013, the Ford Police Interceptor Sedan was introduced as a successor for its long-running Crown Victoria counterpart.
From 1985 to 2007, the Taurus was a mid-size car, offering front-wheel drive. Initially built on the DN5 platform (renamed the DN101 platform in 1995 and the D186 platform in 1999), the Taurus became a full-size car in 2007, adopting the Volvo-derived D3 platform, offering front or all-wheel drive. The Taurus was produced as a four-door sedan through its entire production, with a five-door hatchback station wagon offered from 1986 to 2005.
All six generations of the Taurus were assembled by Chicago Assembly. Prior to its 2006 closure, Atlanta Assembly also produced both the Taurus and Sable. From its 1985 launch to its initial withdrawal following the 2007 model year, Ford assembled 7,519,919 examples of the Taurus. The fifth best-selling Ford nameplate in North America, the Taurus has only been surpassed only by the F-Series, Escort, Model T, and Mustang. Between 1992 and 1996, the Taurus was the best-selling car nameplate in the United States, overtaken by the current title holder in 1997, the Toyota Camry. (Source:Wiki)
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