Hence the theoretically part. Although there could be a point where one or both were locked say while stuck in mud and the driver may spin the wheels faster than 10mph.Why would you be going fast with locked axles? If you can go fast, there is no reason to be locked in the first place.
I know I'm fairly new to Jeeping, but I guess I don't understand why there is an issue.
Firstly, a locker driving straight on the road shouldn't have much effect.
Secondly, even in a turn, shouldn't the locker handle the turn to manage wheel skipping?
I'm looking more from a perspective of a rear locker being engaged.
However, if a front locker is engaged, I'd imagine the locker should be able to handle some wheel skip. Granted, it'd probably inflict a few more forces than normal. Steering would probably be more difficult with front lockers engaged.
I'm sort of speculating and asking in hopes that it helps me, as well as helps the OP...
I have read that before on Superchip's site but couldn't imagine when that would be useful to me. But, if it is possible to do so 'accidentally' using the TD2, then I would consider that a serious design flaw.I have been. The best part of the TD2 is the ability to engage the lockers even in 2wd.
The transfer case is part-time only. While I am sure you wouldn't, just a reminder here that you shouldn't have it in 4hi when on a plowed, dry, street even if there is ice and 3' of snow on all the other streets.No accident. You can lock the front or rear independent of each other in any mode, 2wd, 4hi or 4lo. When the snow is on the ground I'll either keep it in 2wd or 4hi and lock the rears.