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List Of Mercedes-Benz Vehicles
The following is a List of Mercedes-Benz
Mercedes-Benz
vehicles indexed by year of introduction. Mercedes-Benz
Mercedes-Benz
L 319 (produced 1955-1967)815D Vario minibus Mercedes-Benz
Mercedes-Benz
CLK-GTR race car (foreground)In 1926 Daimler Motoren Gesellschaft and Benz & Cie. merged forming Daimler-Benz
Daimler-Benz
and selling the Mercedes-Benz
Mercedes-Benz
line of vehicles. Mercedes was a brand of DMG started in 1901
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Mercedes-Benz W113
The Mercedes-Benz W 113 is a two-seat roadster/coupé, introduced at the 1963 Geneva Motor Show, and produced from 1963 through 1971. It replaced both the legendary 300 SL (W 198) and the 190 SL (W 121 BII). Of the 48,912 W 113 SLs produced, 19,440 were sold in the US. The W 113 SL was developed under the auspices of Mercedes-Benz Technical Director Fritz Nallinger, Chief Engineer Rudolf Uhlenhaut and Head of Styling Friedrich Geiger. The lead designers were Paul Bracq and Béla Barényi, who created its distinctive, patented,[2] slightly concave hardtop, which inspired the "Pagoda" nickname. All models were equipped with an inline-six cylinder engine with multi-port fuel injection. The bonnet, trunk lid, door skins and tonneau cover were made of aluminum to reduce weight. The comparatively short and wide chassis, combined with an excellent suspension, powerful brakes and radial tires gave the W 113 superb handling for its time
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Mercedes-Benz W186
The Mercedes-Benz W186 model 300 was a four-door luxury tourer produced by Mercedes-Benz between 1951 and 1957. The company's largest and most prestigious automobile, it was the Maybach of its day, elegant, powerful, exclusive, and expensive. Three versions were produced in succession, known informally as the 300a (or simply 300), 300b, and 300c
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Mercedes-Benz W125
The Mercedes-Benz
Mercedes-Benz
W125 was a Grand Prix racing car designed by Rudolf Uhlenhaut to race during the 1937 Grand Prix season. The car was used by Rudolf Caracciola
Rudolf Caracciola
to win the 1937 European Championship and W125 drivers also finished in the second, third and fourth positions in the championship.[1] The supercharged engine, with 8 cylinders in line (94.0 x 102.mm) and 5,662.85 cc (345.56 CID), attained an output of up to 595 horse power (444 kW) in race trim. The highest test bed power measured was 637 BHP (646 PS) at 5,800 rpm. It gave 245 BHP (248 PS) at a mere 2,000 rpm
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Mercedes-Benz W154
The Mercedes-Benz
Mercedes-Benz
W154 was a Grand Prix racing car designed by Rudolf Uhlenhaut. The W154 competed in the 1938 and 1939 Grand Prix seasons and was used by Rudolf Caracciola
Rudolf Caracciola
to win the 1938 European Championship. The W154 was created as a result of a rule change by the sports governing body AIACR, which limited supercharged engine capacities to 3000cc. Mercedes' previous car, the supercharged 5700cc W125, was therefore ineligible. The company decided that a new car based on the chassis of the W125 and designed to comply with the new regulations would be preferable to modifying the existing car. Although using the same chassis design as the 1938 car, a different body was used for the 1939 season and the M154 engine used during 1938 was replaced by the M163
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Mercedes-Benz T80
The Mercedes-Benz T80 was a six-wheeled vehicle built by Mercedes-Benz, developed and designed by Ferdinand Porsche. It was intended to break the world land speed record, but never made the attempt, having been over-taken by the outbreak of World War II.Contents1 Background 2 Power 3 Construction 4 Projections for the 1940 land speed record attempt 5 War and after the war 6 Current status 7 Technical data 8 Names of the T80 9 See also 10 References 11 External linksBackground[edit] World-renowned German auto racer Hans Stuck's pet project was to take the world land speed record and he convinced Mercedes-Benz to build a special racing car for the attempt. Officially sanctioned by Adolf Hitler (a race car fan influenced by Stuck), the project was started in 1937, while the Nazi Third Reich was at the height of its powers. Automotive designer Dr
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Mercedes-Benz W191
The Mercedes-Benz 170 S is a luxury car which was produced by Mercedes-Benz from 1949 until 1955 in various gasoline and diesel powered forms. It was initially offered with a 1.8 liter version of the 1.7 liter inline-four cylinder M136 engine used in the slightly smaller production type 170 V. It was the first Mercedes-Benz to carry in its name the suffix “S” (for Sonder modell (Special model) denoting a superior level of comfort and quality. As such, its intended market was successful business owners and company directors.[1] The 170 S was released in May 1949, initially sharing the chassis number of the W136 170 V, and closely resembled it
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Mercedes-Benz W120/121
This page combines information on both the Mercedes-Benz W120 180 and W121 190 sedansMercedes-Benz W120/W121Mercedes-Benz 180b (W120)OverviewManufacturer Daimler-BenzProduction 1953–1962 442,963 builtAssemblyWest Germany Port Melbourne, Australia (W121) [1] East London, South AfricaBody and chassisClass Mid-size luxury / Executive car (E)Body style 4-door sedanLayout FR layoutDimensionsWheelbase 104.3 in (2649 mm)Curb weight 2690 lb (1220 kg)ChronologyPredecessor Mercedes-Benz W136/W191Successor Mercedes-Benz W110Mercedes-Benz 180 (W120)For the 1960 model year the car received a wider grill.The Mercedes-Benz W120 was an inline-four cylinder sedan introduced by Mercedes-Benz in 1953. Powered initially by the company's existing 1.8 liter M136 engine, it was sold as the Mercedes-Benz 180 through 1962. The Mercedes-Benz W121 was introduced in 1956, powered by a 1.9 liter M121 engine
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Mercedes-Benz 190SL
The Mercedes-Benz 190 SL (W121) is a two-door super luxury roadster produced by Mercedes-Benz between May 1955 and February 1963. Internally referred to as W121 (BII or B2), it was first shown in prototype at the 1954 New York Auto Show, and was available with an optional removable hardtop. The 190 SL presented an attractive, more affordable alternative to the exclusive Mercedes-Benz 300 SL, sharing its basic styling, engineering, detailing, and fully independent suspension. While both cars had double wishbones in front and swing axles at the rear, the 190 SL did not use the 300 SL's purpose-built W198 tubular spaceframe. Instead, it was built on a shortened monocoque R121 platform modified from the W121 small saloon.[2] The 190 SL was powered by a new, slightly oversquare 105 PS (77 kW; 104 hp) Type M121 BII 1.9 L straight-four SOHC engine
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Mercedes-Benz W187
The Mercedes-Benz
Mercedes-Benz
W187 is a full-size luxury car produced by Mercedes-Benz
Mercedes-Benz
from 1951 to 1955. Introduced at the Frankfurt Motor Show in April 1951 it was powered by a single overhead camshaft inline six-cylinder M180 engine and available as a saloon, coupé, and cabriolet, all designated with the 220 model name.[2] Despite its pre- World War II
World War II
reputation as a manufacturer of luxury cars, in the immediate post-war years Mercedes-Benz
Mercedes-Benz
produced only four-cylinder-engined passenger cars
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Mercedes-Benz W105
The Mercedes-Benz W105 is an automobile produced by Mercedes-Benz from 1956 to 1959 and marketed as the Mercedes-Benz Typ 219. Part of the "Ponton" family, it featured a 2.2 L inline 6-cylinder engine. History[edit] The ponton body shape had been introduced in 1953 by the W120 chassis 180. In the following year, Mercedes-Benz introduced the 6-cylinder 220a which was visually similar to the 180, but with 70 mm added to the front wings to accommodate two extra cylinders and 100 mm added to the rear doors to provide some extra legroom for the rear passengers. This model ran until 1956 when the 219 and the 220S were introduced. Model identification[edit] The 219 from the a-pillar forward was identical to the long-nosed 220a, including the single-carburettor 2.2 L 6-cylinder engine. However, from the a-pillar back, it used the shorter body of the W120/W121 180/190 models
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Mercedes-Benz W180
The Mercedes-Benz W180 is an inline 6-cylinder sedan, coupé, and convertible made from 1954 to 1959. The models associated with the W180 chassis code were the 220a and 220S. The W180 was one in a series of Mercedes-Benz models to informally receive the "Ponton" nickname. This was in reference to the unibody-type, pontoon-shaped exterior styling which was also featured on the later W128 line.Contents1 220a (W180 I) 2 220S (W180 II) 3 References/Sources 4 External links220a (W180 I)[edit] Introduced in March 1954, the 220a was a more luxurious and up-scale version of the W120 model 180 with a wheelbase stretched by 170 mm (6.7 in)
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Mercedes-Benz W188
The Mercedes-Benz W188 was a two-door luxury sports tourer produced by Mercedes-Benz between 1951 and 1958. The company's most expensive and exclusive automobiles, the elegant, hand-built 300 S (1951-1954) and its successor 300 Sc (1955-1958) were the pinnacle of the Mercedes line of their era. The pair's conservative styling belied their technological advances,[2] sharing numerous design innovations and mechanical components with the iconic Mercedes-Benz 300 SL "Gullwing", including engine, suspension, and chassis. 300 S[edit] The hand-built two-door 300 S (W188) was Mercedes-Benz's top-end vehicle on its introduction at the Paris Salon in October 1951. It was available as a 2-seat roadster, 2+2 coupé, and cabriolet (with landau bars, officially Cabriolet A)
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Mercedes-Benz 540K
Mercedes-Benz 540K (type W24) is a car built by the German firm Mercedes-Benz from 1935 to 1940.Contents1 Creation1.1 Special saloon 1.2 Blue Goose2 Production 3 Gallery 4 ReferencesCreation[edit] Introduced at the 1936 Paris Motor Show, the Friedrich Geiger designed car was a development to the 500K, itself a development of the SSK. Available as a two-seater cabriolet, four seater coupé or seven seater limousine with armoured sides and armoured glass, it was one of the largest cars of the time. The straight-8 cylinder engine of the 500K was enlarged in displacement to 5,401 cubic centimetres (329.6 cu in),[2] It was fed by twin pressurized updraft carburetors, developing a 115 hp (86 kW)
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Mercedes-Benz W189
The Mercedes-Benz W189 model 300 was a four-door luxury tourer produced by Mercedes-Benz between 1957 and 1962. The company's largest and most prestigious automobile, it was the Maybach of its day, elegant, powerful, exclusive, and expensive. Marketed as the Type 300d,[2] it was equal in features and price but superior in performance to the rival Rolls-Royce Silver Cloud.[3] Favored by statesmen and business leaders, it offered options such as a glass partition, VHF mobile telephone, and dictation machine. All but hand-built as the company flagship, the 300d is often identified as an Adenauer after Konrad Adenauer, the first chancellor of the Federal Republic of Germany, who employed six custom cabriolet, hardtop saloon, and landaulet versions of the W189 and its precursor W186 series during his 1949-1963 tenure
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Mercedes-Benz W196
The Mercedes-Benz W196 was a Formula One racing car produced by Mercedes-Benz for the 1954 and 1955 F1 seasons. Successor to the W194, in the hands of Juan Manuel Fangio and Stirling Moss it won 9 of 12 races entered and captured the only two world championships in which it competed. Firsts included the use of desmodromic valves and Daimler-Benz developed mechanical direct fuel injection adapted from the DB 601 high-performance V12 used on the Messerschmitt Bf 109E fighter during World War II. The legendary 3-liter 300 SLR (Sport Leicht-Rennen, eng: Sport Light-Racing) was derived from the W196 for the 1955 World Sportscar Championship season
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