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C20NE
The Family II is a straight-4 piston engine that was originally developed by Opel
Opel
in the 1970s, debuting in 1979. Available in a wide range of cubic capacities ranging from 1598 to 2405cc, it simultaneously replaced the Opel
Opel
OHV, Opel
Opel
CIH and Vauxhall
Vauxhall
Slant-4 engines, and was GM Europe's core powerplant design for much of the 1980s. The engine features a cast iron block, an aluminium head, and a timing belt driven valvetrain. The timing belt also drives the water pump
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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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Bore (engine)
The bore or cylinder bore is a part of a piston engine. The bore also represents the size, in terms of diameter, of the cylinder in which a piston travels. The value of a cylinders bore, and stroke, is used to establish the displacement of an engine.[1] The term "bore" can also be applied to the bore of a locomotive cylinder or steam engine pistons. References[edit]^ Schwaller, Anthony (1999). Motor Automotive Technology
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Opel Corsa
The Opel
Opel
Corsa is a supermini car[1][2][3] engineered and produced by the German automobile manufacturer Opel
Opel
since 1982. It has been sold under a variety of other brands (most notably Vauxhall, Chevrolet, and Holden) and also spawned various derivatives in different markets. Its current fifth generation is built in Spain and in Germany
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Vauxhall Motors
Vauxhall
Vauxhall
Motors Limited[7][note 2] (/ˈvɒksɔːl/) is one of the oldest established vehicle manufacturers and distribution companies in the United Kingdom and has its headquarters in Luton, Bedfordshire, England. It is a subsidiary of the French automotive giant Groupe PSA (which also manufactures vehicles under the Opel, Peugeot, Citroën and DS brands). Vauxhall
Vauxhall
sells passenger cars and light commercial vehicles under the Vauxhall
Vauxhall
marque; in the past it has also sold buses and trucks under the Bedford brand. Vauxhall
Vauxhall
has been the second-largest-selling car brand in the UK for more than two decades.[8][9] Vauxhall
Vauxhall
was founded by Alexander Wilson in 1857 as a pump and marine engine manufacturer. It was bought in 1863 by Andrew Betts Brown
Andrew Betts Brown
who began producing travelling cranes
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Daewoo Motors
Daewoo Motors was a South Korean automotive company established in 1982, part of the Daewoo Group. It sold most of its assets in 2001 to General Motors, after running into financial difficulties, becoming a subsidiary of the American company and in 2011, it was replaced by GM Korea.Contents1 History1.1 Member of the Daewoo Group 1.2 Acquisition and later sale of SsangYong Motor 1.3 Sale of Daewoo to General Motors2 Overseas engagements 3 Marketing outside South Korea 4 Emblems, slogans and logos 5 Daewoo Performance Automobiles 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] See also: Saehan Motors The company was first established as National Motor in 1937 in Bupyeong-gu, Incheon, Japanese Korea. The name was changed to Saenara Motor in November 1962
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GM Powertrain
This is a list of engines either produced by General Motors or used in its products.Contents1 Divisions 2 Automotive gasoline engines2.1 Two-cylinder 2.2 Three-cylinder 2.3 Four-cylinder 2.4 Five-cylinder 2.5 Six-cylinder 2.6 Eight-cylinder 2.7 Twelve-cylinder 2.8 Sixteen-cylinder 2.9 Gasoline-electric hybrid3 Automotive diesel engines3.1 Four-cylinder 3.2 Six-cylinder 3.3 Eight-cylinder4 Truck engines 5 Locomotive engines 6 Marine Engines 7 Aircraft engines7.1 Piston 7.2 Propfan 7.3 Turboprop 7.4 Turboshaft 7.5 Turbojet8 Industrial engines 9 See also 10 ReferencesDivisions[edit] Until the mid-1970s, most General Motors brands designed and manufactured their own engines with few interchangeable parts between brands.[1] In the mid-1960s, there were 8 separate families of GM V8 engines on sale in the USA.[2] By the 1970s, GM began to see problems with this approach
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Opel Senator
The Opel
Opel
Senator is a full-size luxury car produced by the German automaker Opel, two generations of which were sold in Europe
Europe
from 1978 until 1993
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Natural Gas Vehicle
A natural gas vehicle (NGV) is an alternative fuel vehicle that uses compressed natural gas (CNG) or liquefied natural gas (LNG). Natural gas vehicles should not be confused with vehicles powered by propane (LPG), which is a fuel with a fundamentally different composition. In a natural gas powered vehicle, energy is released by combustion of essentially Methane
Methane
gas (CH4) fuel with Oxygen (O2) from the air to CO2 and water vapor (H2O) in an internal combustion engine. Methane
Methane
is the cleanest burning hydrocarbon and many contaminants present in natural gas are removed at source. Safe, convenient and cost effective gas storage and fuelling is more of a challenge compared to petrol and diesel vehicles since the natural gas is pressurized and/or - in the case of LNG
LNG
- the tank needs to be kept cold. This makes LNG
LNG
unsuited for vehicles that are not in frequent use
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DOHC
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 valve timing 7 History7.1
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GM Daewoo
GM Korea
GM Korea
Company[note 2] (Korean: 한국지엠주식회사,[note 3] IPA: [hanɡuːk tɕi em]) is South Korea's third largest automobile manufacturer and a subsidiary of General Motors. GM Korea's roots go back to the former Daewoo
Daewoo
which was split from its parent company, Daewoo
Daewoo
Group, in 2001. It has five manufacturing facilities in South Korea
South Korea
as well as a vehicle assembly facility in Vietnam. In addition, GM Korea
GM Korea
provides region and brand-specific vehicle assembly kits for assembly by GM affiliates in China, the United States, Australia, Germany, India, and Brazil. In 2008, GM Korea
GM Korea
built more than 1.9 million vehicles, including CKD products
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Port Melbourne
Port Melbourne
Melbourne
is an inner suburb of Melbourne, Australia, 5 km south-west from Melbourne's Central Business District. It is split between the local government areas of Melbourne
Melbourne
and Port Phillip. The area to the north of the West Gate Freeway
West Gate Freeway
is in the City of Melbourne. The area to the south is in the City of Port Phillip. At the 2011 Census, Port Melbourne
Melbourne
had a population of 14,521. The suburb is bordered by the shores of Hobsons Bay
Hobsons Bay
and the lower reaches of the Yarra River
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Stroke (engine)
In the context of an Internal combustion engine, the term stroke has the following related meanings:A phase of the engine's cycle (eg compression stroke, exhaust stroke), during which the piston travels from top to bottom or vice-versa. The type of power cycle used by a piston engine (eg two-stroke engine, four-stroke engine). "Stroke length", the distance travelled by the piston in each cycle. The stroke length- along with bore diameter- determines the engine's displacement.Contents1 Phases in the power cycle1.1 Induction/ Intake
Intake
stroke 1.2 Compression stroke 1.3 Combustion/Power/Expansion stroke 1.4 Exhaust stroke2 Types of power cycles2.1 Two-stroke engine 2.2 Four-strokes engine3 Stroke lengthPhases in the power cycle[edit]The phases/strokes of a four-stroke engine. 1: intake 2: compression 3: power 4: exhaustCommonly-used engine phases/strokes (ie those used in a four-stroke engine) are described below
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Gm Europe
General Motors
General Motors
Europe[1] (often abbreviated to GM Europe) was responsible for the operation of General Motors
General Motors
("GM") businesses in Europe. The subsidiary was established by GM in 1986 and operated 14 production and assembly facilities in 9 countries, and employed around 54,500 people.[2] GM's core European brands are England-based Vauxhall and Germany-based Opel, which sell much the same range of cars in different markets. It formerly owned the Swedish Saab until early 2010 and sold Chevrolet
Chevrolet
models between 2005 and 2015. The U.S. brand Cadillac
Cadillac
is imported into Europe in small quantities
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Valvetrain
A valve train or valvetrain is a mechanical system that controls operation of the valves in an internal combustion engine,[1] in which a sequence of components transmits motion throughout the assembly
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Single Overhead Cam
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 valve timing 7 History7.1
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