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After the European-imported Fiesta, the Mercury Lynx was conceived as a "world car" and adopted the Ford CE14 platform, making it larger than its predecessors with a length and height increase of six and three inches respectively. This first-generation model was available in six trim levels: basic, L, GL, GS, LS, and RS, with two initial body styles: a 3-door hatchback and a 5-door station wagon. The 5-door hatchback version was introduced in 1981, and the wagon styles came with an optional imitation woodgrain Squire package for the GL and GLX trims. Positioning itself as the successor to the Mercury Bobcat, the Lynx evolved over time, introducing the Lynx Luxury Touring Sedan in 1984 as a counterpart to the Ford Escort LX. It featured an all-black grille and flush-mounted aerodynamic headlamps. In a branding alignment, the RS trim was renamed the Lynx XR3 to complement the Cougar XR78. The Lynx's journey concluded in 1987 when it was replaced by the Mercury Tracer.

The 1984 Mercury Lynx has manifested two prominent issues as it has aged. Firstly, its suspension system, initially designed for a smooth and balanced ride, can undergo changes leading to symptoms such as bounciness, lateral drifting, and peculiar noises, especially when traversing speed bumps. Addressing this requires a comprehensive inspection of various components like the front and rear suspension, shock dampeners, damper springs, CV joints, axles, struts, bushings, and the power steering system. Shocks and struts are central to the Lynx's suspension system, working in tandem to reduce vibrations and maintain vehicle elevation. Their degradation can manifest as excessive bouncing, swaying, or rocking. For the suspension to operate efficiently, it's imperative to maintain appropriate tire tread and pressure. Implementing routine procedures like tire rotations, wheel alignments, and monitoring the power steering fluid in accordance with Mercury's guidelines are essential for preserving optimal suspension and steering performance. Secondly, there's a noted overheating problem, which has been traced back to failures in the head gasket. Immediate signs of this issue include bubbles emerging from the radiator upon starting the vehicle. Further examination has often shown a severely warped head, necessitating its replacement. There are indications of previous interventions in some cases, with many recommendations pointing towards the adoption of a multi-layer steel gasket as a proven remedy for such overheating challenges.

OEM parts are engineered to comply with official Mercury factory standards, guaranteeing easy installation and an impeccable fit. Our website provides genuine Mercury Lynx parts at the most competitive prices in the market. All of our OEM Mercury Lynx parts come with the assurance of the manufacturer's warranty, a stress-free return policy, and speedy delivery service. So, you can shop with confidence.

Mercury Lynx Parts Questions & Answers

  • Q: How to remove and inspect the Clutch Disc,Pressure Plate and Release Bearing from a Mercury Lynx?
    A: To remove the engine/transaxle assembly, detach the engine from the transaxle by unbolting. Mark the position of the pressure plate assembly on the flywheel with a center punch. Loosen the pressure plate bolts in a crisscross pattern and remove the pressure plate and disc assembly. Inspect the friction surfaces of the disc assembly, pressure plate, and flywheel for any damage. Check the clutch plate for wear and the hub for damage. Inspect the release bearing and lever. Ensure the pressure plate fits on the flywheel dowels. To install, position the disc assembly on the flywheel using an alignment tool. Align the pressure plate with the marked position and tighten the bolts. Install the release lever and bearing, then attach the transaxle to the engine.