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4G63T
The Mitsubishi Sirius or 4G6/4D6 engine is the name of one of Mitsubishi Motors' four series of inline 4 automobile engines, along with Astron, Orion, and Saturn. The 4G6 gasoline engines were the favoured performance variant for Mitsubishi. The 4G61T powered their Colt Turbo, while the 4G63T, first introduced in the 1980 Galant, went on to see service in the Sapporo and Starion coupés during the so-called "turbo era" of the 1980s, before creating for itself an illustrious motorsport heritage as the powerplant under the hood of the World Rally Championship-winning Lancer Evolution
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Automotive Industry
The automotive industry is a wide range of companies and organizations involved in the design, development, manufacturing, marketing, and selling of motor vehicles,[1] some of them are called automakers. It is one of the world's most important economic sectors by revenue
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SOHC
Overhead camshaft,[1][2] commonly abbreviated to OHC,[1][2] is a valvetrain configuration which places the camshaft of an internal combustion engine of the reciprocating type within the cylinder heads ("above" the pistons and combustion chambers) and drives the valves or lifters in a more direct manner compared with overhead valves (OHV) and pushrods.Contents1 Overview 2 Single overhead camshaft2.1 Alternative SOHC layouts3 Dual overhead camshaft 4 Triple overhead camshaft 5 Camshaft
Camshaft
drive systems5.1 Timing belt 5.2 Timing chain 5.3 Bevel shaft 5.4 Gear train 5.5 Cranks and rods6 Variable
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Mitsubishi Motors
Carlos Ghosn
Carlos Ghosn
(Chairman) Osamu Masuko (President & CEO)[1] Trevor Mann
Trevor Mann
(Chief Operating Officer) [2] [3]Products Passenger cars, economy cars, commercial vehiclesProduction output 1,079,346 vehicles (FY2016)[4]Revenue ¥1.907 trillion (FY2016)[5]Operating income ¥-158.7 billion (FY2016)[5]Net income ¥-198.5 billion (FY2016)[5]Total assets ¥1.484 trillion (FY2016)[5]Total equity ¥765.381 billion (FY2016)[5]Owner Nissan
Nissan
Motor Co., Ltd
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Longitudinal Engine
In automotive engineering, a longitudinal engine is an internal combustion engine in which the crankshaft is oriented along the long axis of the vehicle, front to back.[1][2] This type of motor is usually used for rear-wheel drive cars, except for some Audi
Audi
and SAAB models equipped with longitudinal engines in front wheel drive. In front-wheel drive cars a transverse engine is usually used. Trucks often have longitudinal engines with rear-wheel drive. For motorcycles, the use of a particular type depends on the drive: in case of a chain or belt drive a transverse engine is usually used, and with shaft drives a longitudinal engine. Longitudinal engines in motorcycles do have one disadvantage: the "tipping point" of the crankshaft tilts along the entire motorcycle to a greater or lesser degree when accelerating
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Rear-wheel Drive
In automotive design, the automobile layout describes where on the vehicle the engine and drive wheels are found. Many different combinations of engine location and driven wheels are found in practice, and the location of each is dependent on the application for which the vehicle will be used. Factors influencing the design choice include cost, complexity, reliability, packaging (location and size of the passenger compartment and boot), weight distribution, and the vehicle's intended handling characteristics. Layouts can roughly be divided into two categories: front- or rear-wheel drive
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All-wheel Drive
An all-wheel drive vehicle (AWD vehicle) is one with a powertrain capable of providing power to all its wheels, whether full-time or on-demand. The most common forms of all-wheel drive are: 4×4
4×4
(also, four-wheel drive and 4WD) Reflecting two axles with both wheels on each capable of being powered. 6×6
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Mitsubishi Delica
″Mitsubishi DelicaOverviewManufacturer Mitsubishi MotorsProduction 1968–presentAssembly Nagoya
Nagoya
Plant, Okazaki, Aichi, JapanBody and chassisClass Minivan Pickup truckBody style Van Pickup truckThe Mitsubishi Delica
Mitsubishi Delica
is a range of cabover vans and pickup trucks designed and built by the Japanese automaker Mitsubishi since 1968
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Mitsubishi Chariot
The Mitsubishi Chariot
Chariot
is a small multi-purpose vehicle (MPV) manufactured and marketed by Mitsubishi from 1983 to 2003. Based on the SSW concept car first exhibited at the 23rd Tokyo Motor Show
Tokyo Motor Show
in 1979,[2] the MPV derives its nameplate from chariots used of the ancient Greek and Roman Empires.[3] Internationally, the MPV has been marketed as the Mitsubishi Space Wagon, Mitsubishi Nimbus and Mitsubishi Expo — and as the Dodge and Plymouth Colt Vista Wagon, as captive imports in North America, and as the Eagle Vista
Eagle Vista
Wagon in Canada
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Mitsubishi Cordia
The Mitsubishi Cordia
Mitsubishi Cordia
is a compact hatchback-coupé manufactured by Mitsubishi Motors
Mitsubishi Motors
between 1982 and 1990. Alongside the Tredia and Starion, the Cordia is one of the first cars imported and sold in the United States
United States
by Mitsubishi without the help of Chrysler Corporation during the period of the DaimlerChrysler–Mitsubishi alliance. The Cordia XP was the model sold at the Japanese Car Plaza retail chain, while the Cordia XG was sold at the Galant Shop chain
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Mitsubishi Tredia
The Mitsubishi Tredia
Mitsubishi Tredia
was a compact sedan built by Mitsubishi Motors from 1982 to 1990. Its name is supposedly derived from Mitsubishi's "Three Diamonds" logo. Alongside the Cordia and Starion, it was one of the first cars imported and sold to America (and Panama) by the company without the involvement of its then partner, the Chrysler Corporation.[1] In Japan, it was sold at a specific retail chain called Car Plaza. Overview[edit] Designed to fit between the existing Galant and Lancer models to increase the overall lineup of passenger vehicles,[1] the Cordia and Tredia used front-wheel drive and were similar in design to the contemporary Mirage (although larger)
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Mitsubishi MCA
Mitsubishi MCA
Mitsubishi MCA
stands for Mitsubishi Clean Air, a moniker used in Japan to identify vehicles built with emission control technology. The term was first introduced in Japan, with later introductions internationally
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Plymouth Colt
The Dodge
Dodge
Colt were subcompact cars manufactured by Mitsubishi Motors and marketed by Dodge
Dodge
for model years 1971-1994 as captive imports. Badge engineered variants included the Plymouth Champ and Plymouth Colt, marketed by Plymouth. The Colt
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Mitsubishi Strada
The Mitsubishi Triton is a compact pickup truck produced by Mitsubishi. In Japan it was originally known as the Mitsubishi Forte and from 1991 as the Strada. In the United States Chrysler Corporation sold captive imports as the Dodge Ram 50 and Plymouth Arrow Truck, and Mitsubishi marketed it as the Mitsubishi Mighty Max until 1996. For most export markets the name L200 is used[1][2][3] though it also been known as the Rodeo,[4] Colt,[5] Storm, Magnum, L200 Strakar (badge used in Portugal since 1999, Strakar is a portmanteau of Strada and Dakar),[6] and others. Cumulative sales of the first three generations exceeded 2.8 million units around the world.[7] Currently the pickup truck is sold in every available Mitsubishi market except the United States, Bulgaria, Canada, Japan, and China. In Japan, it was previously sold at a specific retail chain called Car Plaza. In 2015 Fiat Professional launched a rebadged version as the Fiat Fullback
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Mitsubishi Canter
The Mitsubishi Fuso Canter
Mitsubishi Fuso Canter
(kana: 三菱ふそう・キャンター) is a line of light-duty commercial vehicle manufactured by Mitsubishi Fuso Truck
Truck
and Bus Corporation since 1963. The range is currently marketed in Japan, Europe, Australia, New Zealand, Indonesia, Iran
Iran
and a number of other Asian countries, as well as in the United States. The same range has been marketed by Mitsubishi Fuso Truck
Truck
of America in North America
North America
since 1985, though it was called the FE model rather than the Canter until the 2012 model year
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Diamond Star Motors
Diamond-Star Motors
Diamond-Star Motors
(DSM) was an automobile-manufacturing joint venture between the Chrysler Corporation
Chrysler Corporation
and Mitsubishi Motors Corporation (MMC).[1] The name came from the parent companies' respective logos: three diamonds (Mitsubishi) and a pentastar (Chrysler).[2] Diamond-Star Motors
Diamond-Star Motors
was officially renamed Mitsubishi Motor Manufacturing of America, Inc. (MMMA) in 1995, four years after Mitsubishi took sole control of the plant, and from 2002 to 2016 its official name had been Mitsubishi Motors
Mitsubishi Motors
North America, Inc. (MMNA) Manufacturing Division.[3] To the automotive enthusiast community, DSM, especially used in the singular (e.g
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