It was really a tough time for Ford, but after seeing the difficulties of other car manufacturers, this top American company simply refused to be left behind in the dust and was determined to get a share of Chevrolet's increasing market. They figured it was the right moment to put together those Ford Bronco II parts and astound the market with what their new model could offer. And to release something outstanding from their assembly line after their seemingly haphazard creation of the Ranger was worth the wager.
During its first years of production, almost every Chevy focused on durability. But for Ford, the Bronco needed to have style. So they made sure that their Ford Bronco II parts had the best of both worlds-tough, resilient parts that looked spiffy and snappy. So in the 80s, all Ford Bronco models (II, XL, XLS, and XLT) parts were created to withstand harsh terrains along with unique exterior finishes that eventually outclassed Chevy's models.
In 1992, the Ford Bronco parts received a series of updates, most notably in the safety department. A third brake light, removable top, rear shoulder belts, and front-crumple zones were now implemented. 1994 welcomed in the arrival of driver-side airbags. As for the engine options, a 4.9L inline-six cylinder, 4.9L V8, and a 5.8L Windsor V8 were offered. The wheelbase of the Bronco measured in at 104.7 inches, the length at 183.6 inches, the width at 79.1 inches, and the height at 74.5 inches (the height was actually shortened slightly for 1995 down to 74.4 inches). In 1996, the Ford Bronco became the very first vehicle to use turn signals in the mirrors. Trim levels of the Ford Bronco were outfitted with other changes and accessories, as well. Rear cargo panels, a cargo net, a vented front bumper, sun visors, and a dimming rear view mirror were among the extra parts offered on both the XLT and Eddie Bauer trims of the Ford Bronco.