Includes all 1970 H code 351-2V Windsor engines only. The D0OE-6316-C harmonic balancer is identified by the 4 bolt holes for attaching the crankshaft pulley. Outside diameter is approximately 6-1/4 inches, and 3/4 inches thick. 351-2V Cleveland and 351-2V Windsor engines were both used in 1970, they each have specific balancers, please identify your engine and verify your balancer numbers. Has the timing marks on rim. Refundable $50.00 core charge when rebuildable D0OE-6316-C harmonic balancer is received by WCCC.
Ford part # D0OZ-6316-C, casting # D0OE-6316-C.
*NOTE* When ordering double check that you have a 351 Cleveland engine. It is not uncommon to mistake a 351 Windsor engine for the 351 Cleveland engine. Excludes 1969 351W engines with the three bolt pulley holes. When ordering double check that you have 4 bolts attaching your crankshaft pulley. It is not uncommon for a 1969 version 351W engine to have been substituted over the last 35 plus years.
Click on images to enlarge.
This is a picture of a 40 year old piece of rubber removed from a harmonic balancer. Notice how dry and cracked it is. The premium black silicone (high temperature) rubber we use is not affected by even continual heat (up to 400 F.) or engine motor oil. The modern material used in our balancers cost about $200 per gallon and will not look like what you see here 40 years later. [You will want to prevent submersion in solvents or gasoline as this type of rubber will absorb solvents.]
The little metal staple you see embedded in the rubber below is for anti static purposes, its job is to ground the inner portion of the part to the outer ring. Over the years the low quality metal used is usually deteriorated beyond usefulness.
Our units have this Beryllium copper spring embedded in them for grounding. This spring boasts 201,000 pounds of tensile strength and will ensure you get no radio static as a result of the balancer.