Here is a dyno run of a bone stock 2015 Ford F150 2.7 Ecoboost.Now if they would only show the torque curves across entire rpm range, and not just peak torque, that would actually be useful.
I wouldn't use this graph to attempt to figure out what exact torque output the Fusion Sport is going to have at a given rpm. Way too many variables to do that. But we can see "where" it is producing torque.Are the gear ratios the same though ?
Well, sure, typically any turbo or supercharged engine will have a more flat torque curve as compared to an NA engine. Engineers can use ECU/turbo programming to help flatten it out.So, based on this dyno graph we see the same engine tuned to produce similar final outputs falls into the "broad/flat" category.
I wouldn’t read too much into the power curve starting at 2000 rpm. It has to do with how the dyno applies load to the engine. In most cases the dyno cannot apply load properly to turbocharged engines in order to bring the boost high enough at low rpm to see the manufacturer claimed peaks that start at 1300 rpm.Well, sure, typically any turbo or supercharged engine will have a more flat torque curve as compared to an NA engine. Engineers can use ECU/turbo programming to help flatten it out.
But looking at the one you posted (thanks, by the way!), it appears you need to be north of 2,000 rpm before things really start to happen. Compare this to the engine in 340i where max torque is already reached at 1,380 rpm.
Again, that's not necessarily a terrible thing. Just different characteristics. That's why I made the initial comment that it would be more useful to compare torque curves instead of peak torque numbers.