Checking with my scanner, I did not see any codes come up. I'll talk with the dealer on Monday about this more when the parts come in.
ForScan scans all Ford modules for codes. Generic scanners will likely not scan all modules for codes. Did the "check engine light come on (MIL)"? Has the car over heated after the first incident? Hope the thermostat is the problem. Are you still covered under the 3/36 B2B warranty?
Below is the cooling strategy from the Shop Manual. When reading this I assume that P1285 might not be stored if the condition that triggered it went away since it doesn't trigger an MIL. But it certainly seems like if you lost power ("limp" mode where fuel injection is disabled into alternating cylinders). P1299 should be stored until reset and you should have got an MIL (check engine light).
Also with ForScan (like obob was saying) you can monitor data points (PIDs) like engine coolant temperature (inferred from the Cylinder Head Temperature sensor) on a continual basis. On longer trips, I continually monitor data like coolant temperature, grille shutter position, and tire pressure, voltage and so forth for abnormal readings.
Fail Safe Cooling Strategy
The fail safe cooling strategy is only activated by the PCM when an overheating condition has been identified. This strategy provides engine temperature control when the cylinder head temperature exceeds certain limits. The cylinder head temperature is measured by the cylinder head temperature (CHT) sensor. ...
Engine temperature is controlled by alternating the number of disabled fuel injectors, allowing all cylinders to cool. When the fuel injectors are disabled, the respective cylinders work as air pumps, and this air is used to cool the cylinders. The more fuel injectors that are disabled, the cooler the engine runs, but the engine has less power.
Before injectors are disabled, the fail safe cooling strategy alerts the customer to a cooling system problem by illuminating the instrument panel cluster (IPC) temperature light and setting DTC P1285. Depending on the vehicle, other indicators such as an audible chime or warning lamp, can be used to alert the customer of fail safe cooling. If overheating continues, the strategy begins to disable the fuel injectors, DTC P1299 is stored in the PCM memory, and a malfunction indicator lamp (MIL) illuminates. If the overheating condition continues and a critical temperature is reached, all fuel injectors are turned OFF and the engine is disabled.