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Can you tune a Fiesta ST?

Can you tune a Fiesta ST?

We won’t ever see a Ford Fiesta RS, but via the aftermarket, it’s possible to get the next best thing. Mountune, arguably the go-to name when it comes to fiddling with Blue Oval stuff, has just revealed a new ‘M260’ package for the Fiesta ST.

Can you remap a Fiesta ST?

The VUDU Tuning Tool Further more you can take your Fiesta ST remap to the next level as our home flash tool allows you to have up to 5 tuning files stored on the device as well as your stock tune should your Fiesta ever go in for warranty work.

What mods for Fiesta ST?

So in this addition to the Drivers Information Hub section of our blog, we look at the top 5 modifications available for the Ford Fiesta ST Mk7.

  • #1 Fiesta ST MK7 Engine Mount.
  • #2 Fiesta ST Remap Software.
  • #3 Fiesta ST Short Shifter.
  • #4 Fiesta ST Recirc Valve.

Does the Fiesta ST feel fast?

Short answer is yes. That includes a friend that had a 911 turbo at the time. Most people are surprised that a little 1.6 Fiesta can actually get a move on when you floor it in the lower gears. Think the sound symposer also adds to the sense of feeling quick.

How much power can you get out of a Ford Fiesta ST?

As standard, the Fiesta ST’s 1.6-liter turbo inline-six engine pumps out 197 horsepower and 202 lb-ft of torque, but the firm’s new m260 upgrade kit increases the output to between 250 hp and 260 hp, while torque increases to 269 lb-ft.

Is Ford RS or ST better?

The ST adds more power, better suspension, and a six-speed manual transmission to the base Focus. The RS takes things even further, with a larger EcoBoost engine, AWD, and track-tuned suspension.

How fast is a Stage 3 Fiesta ST?

Apparently, the guys at Revo say this thing will easily go off the 160mph clocks, and I quite believe them – I wasn’t particularly trying for a top speed run and 150mph just sort of happened!

Who designed the Ford Fiesta ST?

Trevor Erskine
The Fiesta was originally designed by the project “Bobcat” team headed by Trevor Erskine (not to be confused with the badge-engineered Mercury variant of the Ford Pinto) and approved for development by Henry Ford II in September 1972, just after the launch of two comparable cars – the Fiat 127 and Renault 5.