intervals for Jeep
What model cars does jeep make?
Engine Recommended Interval
2.1L* & 2.8L* Diesel
* - Interference engine.
** - Free-wheeling (Valve to Valve interference possible if
camshafts are rotated independently).
(1) - Manufacturer does not recommend a specific maintenance
List of Jeep vehicles
The following is a list of vehicles sold under the Jeep
brand, arranged by model designation code:
2 Willys Wagon and Willys Pickup
The first Civilian Jeep put into production by Willys,
marketed as the "Universal Jeep". 212,402 units were
A refined CJ-2A, the CJ-3A featured a redesigned one-piece
windshield with air vents below the glass. 131,843 units
were produced. Derived from it was the first post-war
military jeep: the M38.
Essentially a CJ-3A fitted with a taller hood (the CJ-3B is
also known as the "high-hood" Jeep) to accommodate the
Willys Hurricane engine. 155,494 were built over its 15 year
Lifespan. Most later ones were M606 military jeeps shipped
to South America.
Introduced in late 1954 as a 1955 model, the CJ-5 was a
civilian version of the M38A1 military Jeep used in the
Korean War. The most noticeable addition was the new rounded
hood, designed specifically to accommodate the Hurricane
engine. 603,303 were built over nearly 30 years, making it
the longest-lived and most popular "Universal".
CJ-5A "Tuxedo Park" (1964–1967)
The Tuxedo Park had been an option package on the CJ-5 from
1961 to 1963, and by 1964 it was given its own model
designation code. It featured more standard equipment (from
1965 onward standard equipment included the Dauntless V6
engine and bucket seats), but the Tuxedo Park never garnered
a large customer base due to the higher base price. Only
7,394 DJ-5As were produced.
Mechanically, the CJ-6 was nothing more than a CJ-5 with a
20 in. Longer wheelbase. This addressed the most common
customer complaint: lack of rear seat room. Despite ceding
to consumer demand sales were modest, with only 50,172 units
manufactured over 20 years.
CJ-6A "Tuxedo Park" (1964–1967)
Similar to the CJ-5A, the CJ-6A was a "Tuxedo Park" version
of the CJ-6. Like the CJ-5A it was not popular, with only
459 units produced, making it the rarest CJ.
The CJ-7 was introduced in 1976 as a longer alternative to
the CJ-5, as a compromise between the CJ-5 and CJ-6's
wheelbase length. 379,299 were built. This was the first
model to lack the "Universal Jeep" designation.
CJ-8 "Scrambler" (1981–1985)
Once again consumers complained of too little room in the
CJ-7. Like the CJ-6 before it, the Scrambler was an extended
version of a smaller CJ, in this case the more modern CJ-7.
 Willys Wagon and Willys Pickup
The Willys Wagon (1946–1965) and Willys Pickup (1947–1965)
were full-size trucks featuring a wagon and pickup bodystyle
Willys Jeepster (1948–1950)
The Willys Jeepster was a roadster designed to appeal to
consumers who would not otherwise purchase a utilitarian CJ.
Most of its parts were shared with the Jeep Wagon and Jeep
Pickup. Unfortunately it proved to be unpopular, with its
production life cut to only three years.
The first of the Dispatcher Jeeps, the DJ-3A was essentially
a two wheel drive version of the CJ-3A, designed for
lighter-duty work not requiring four wheel drive.
DJ-5 "Dispatcher 100" (1965–1967)
Like the DJ-3A, the DJ-5 was a two wheel drive version of
The DJ-5A was an offshoot of the DJ-5 featuring a
specialized hardtop body and right hand drive steering,
designed for use as a mail truck. It was also powered by a
153 in³ Chevrolet four-cylinder engine.
Nearly identical to the DJ-5A, the DJ-5B was differentiated
by its powertrain: a 232 in³ AMC six-cylinder engine.
Nearly identical to the DJ-5B.
Nearly identical to the DJ-5B.
DJ-5E "Electruck" (1976)
A special electric version of the Dispatcher featuring an
electric motor and battery pack in place of the original
internal combustion engine.
Nearly identical to the DJ-5B. The DJ-5F was also available
with the AMC 258 engine.
Nearly identical to the DJ-5B. The DJ-5G was powered by a
2.0 L Volkswagen/Audi four-cylinder engine.
Nearly identical to the DJ-5B. The DJ-5L was powered by the
Pontiac 2.5 L "Iron Duke" engine.
The Forward Control trucks were essentially CJ-5s with a
pickup bed and a flat-faced cab mounted on top of the
engine. The FC-150 was mechanically nearly identical to the
The FC-150 was joined by a longer FC-170 model, equipped
with the Willys Super Hurricane engine.
The FJ (1961–1965) was a DJ-3A fitted with a van body with a
redesigned steering and seating arrangement similar to the
Forward Control trucks. The Fleetvan Jeeps were designed
specifically for moving cargo. The FJ-3 (easily
distinguishable by horizontal grille slots) was offered
specifically as a postal truck, while a longer FJ-3A was
offered for other fleet purposes.
The Wagoneer was designed to replace the Jeep Wagon, which
had been produced relatively unchanged since 1946. It was
leaps and bounds more sophisticated than its predecessor and
competitors, offering modern amenities and car-like
attributes such as an independent front suspension and a
The Wagoneer's SJ chassis was also designed for a pickup
truck bed, replacing the Willys Jeep Pickup. Originally
named Gladiator, the truck underwent several name changes.
Originally the Gladiator models were distinguished by a
three-digit model code signifying wheelbase and gross
vehicle weight rating. For 1965 the model codes were changed
to four digits. The Gladiator name was dropped for 1972. In
1974, the model codes were changed for the final time to a
two-digit code signifying GVWR. The sporty Honcho package
was a popular option on half-ton J-10s.
Super Wagoneer (1966–1969)
The Super Wagoneer was a special luxury version of the
Wagoneer, featuring amenities such as air conditioning, an
automatic transmission and a V8 engine as standard
equipment. All of this was years prior to the existence of
the Range Rover, considered by many to be the "original
The Cherokee was added to the Jeep lineup as a sporty
two-door model in 1974. A four-door body was later added in
Grand Wagoneer (1984–1991)
The Wagoneer and Cherokee were replaced for 1984 by the
smaller XJ Cherokee and Wagoneer. The SJ continued on as the
Grand Wagoneer, the most opulent Jeep in the range.
Jeepster Commando (1966–1971)
The Jeepster Commando was introduced in 1966 to appeal to
consumers seeking a less utilitarian vehicle than the CJ.
Based heavily upon the CJ-5, the Jeepster Commando was
available in many bodystyles, including a convertible and
The C101 Jeepster Commando was redesigned in 1972 by AMC in
order to accommodate AMC engines under its hood. The result
was the new C104 Commando (Jeepster having been dropped from
the name). The new front fascia, reminiscent of the Ford
Bronco, was very unpopular, and Commando was dropped after
its second year.
The most ambitious Jeep ever undertaken, the XJ (said to
mean eXperimental Jeep, although the veracity of this is not
well substantiated) was revolutionary in design: it was the
first SUV to use a bespoke unibody chassis for more car-like
performance and design attributes. The "UniFrame" chassis
made the XJ light and manoeuverable, while the QuadraLink
front suspension gave it excellent off-road ability. The XJ
Cherokee increased Jeep sales to levels never seen before,
and proved to be the single most popular Jeep of all time,
with over 2.8 million units sold.
The Wagoneer was offered alongside the Cherokee as a more
luxurious model. Exterior changes were the only discernable
differences, with a different grille and optional (plastic)
The Comanche was offered as a pickup version of the
Cherokee. It is unique in that it is one of few unibody
pickup trucks ever produced.
The Wrangler, distinguished by its square headlamps,
replaced the long-lived CJ. This model carried wider track
axles and a stronger frame. It had more creature comforts
and later on, had the benefit of the more efficient, fuel
injected engines. The last model year of the YJ included
galvanized bodies and larger U-joints.
Grand Cherokee (1993–1998)
Originally designed as the XJ's replacement, the ZJ was
instead moved upmarket as the Grand Cherokee.
Grand Wagoneer (1993)
A top-of-the-line Grand Cherokee featuring more standard
equipment, such as a 5.2L Magnum V8. It was dropped after
The YJ's replacement, the TJ, has been the most bold
evolution of the "Universal" yet, with coil springs at all
four wheels (it also returned to the circular headlights of
Grand Cherokee (1999–2004)
An evolution of the ZJ. Its 4.7 L Powertech V8 signalled a
return to SOHC engines: it was the first in a new Jeep since
the Kaiser Tornado engine was dropped from the lineup in
The first new Jeep to feature an independent suspension
since the 1963 Wagoneer, the Liberty (as it is known in
North America; it goes by the name Cherokee in all other
markets) replaced the XJ Cherokee in 2002.
Grand Cherokee (2005-present)
Using the WJ and KJ as a springboard, the most recent WK
Grand Cherokee has a greater blend of car-like ride and
handling with traditional offroad capability.
With an exterior design reminiscent of the XJ, the Commander
is the first seven-passenger Jeep, pushing the brand into
market waters never before treaded.
The new JK Wrangler includes a 3-piece hardtop roof and a
4-door bodystyle. It uses Chrysler's 3.8 L V6 engine.
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