The final hour is a critical one for the team that is set to enter the final month of the 2015 season with a full tank of fuel and plenty of competition.
As a result, the final push to keep the car going at a good clip was a challenge for the maintainers.
“It’s a very tough job,” said Jim Clark, a Ford maintenance manager who’s spent more than a decade in the Ford service and parts department.
“You have to maintain everything, but you also have to keep it in shape.
We’ve had to work really hard on everything.
If the car’s not doing well, you’re out of time to do any repairs.”
While Ford is known for its reliability, its maintenance department is no slouch.
In the past, the company has been at the forefront of the development of new technologies and materials that help maintain cars, including carbon fiber and carbon fiber-reinforced plastic.
“We’re not afraid of anything,” said Chris Johnson, a maintenance manager in Ford’s Maintenance Department.
“We’ve had our fair share of problems and it’s just about maintaining the integrity of the car.
We have to do the right thing.”
One of those wrongs is the car battery.
Ford’s battery packs were originally designed to last for several decades and are rated for between 30,000 and 50,000 miles of operation.
They are the reason why the team has been able to maintain the car through the entire 2016 season.
As the Ford team begins to build up for the final lap, the batteries need to be replaced every six months or so.
“When the battery is worn out, it becomes very difficult to keep them in good condition,” said Clark.
The battery packs are used to power the car, and they also hold the car for the whole time.
“There’s no way to replace them unless we replace the whole car,” he said.
Ford engineers have come up with some ingenious solutions to solve this problem.
Ford has spent a lot of money to upgrade the battery pack so it can hold the battery longer.
One of those upgrades is to change the way it’s manufactured.
“You’ve got to think outside the box,” Clark said.
“I’ve always believed in the battery, so when you have a battery pack that’s not designed for what we need, you’ve got problems.
I’m not going to go into detail, but we’ve been able do some pretty amazing things with this battery.”
The car battery is made of a plastic and carbon composite material.
The composite material is strong and strong, but it’s also fragile and fragile.
That’s why engineers have to ensure it’s protected from damage.
The company uses a special tool called a thermal insulator, which is designed to be durable and resistant to damage.
“When you’re using a thermal insulation to protect your battery, it’s going to absorb heat from your body and make it a little bit harder to damage,” said Johnson.
“That’s a really important part of it.
You have to have it strong and it can withstand a lot more than just a small bit of heat.”
The heat created by the thermal insulators creates heat.
That heat is then passed through a metal sleeve to cool the battery.
The result is a small, yet intense heat that’s used to cool and protect the battery and keep it from getting too hot to operate.
“That heat gets absorbed into the body of the battery so the heat doesn’t build up too much, and it also creates some pressure to stop the battery from getting warm enough to be affected by the friction of the driver’s hand,” said Dave Pardue, Ford’s director of electric vehicle technology.
Pardue said that heat is so intense that the thermal insulation is supposed to be designed to work in concert with the body and the surrounding environment to keep heat out.
“The thermal insulation has a design in it that keeps the heat away from the body,” he added.
“It doesn’t have to be this way, but there is a design there that keeps heat out of the body.”
While the thermal sleeves are designed to protect the car from the outside world, the thermal insulated battery is designed specifically to work with the environment.
That means the thermal sleeve has to be able to withstand a very wide range of temperatures.
That includes temperatures above 400 degrees Fahrenheit, as well as temperatures below 40 degrees Fahrenheit.
“The thermal sleeves do have the capability to keep temperatures low enough so that the heat can be dissipated,” said Pardu.
“And then the thermal is also a heat sink, so it’s designed to allow the thermal to get dissipated so it doesn’t go too hot and it doesn”t go too cold.
If we drive it for six hours, it’ll last two or three hours,” said Ford’s Parduer