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TorqueFlite
TorqueFlite
TorqueFlite
(also seen as Torqueflite) is the trademarked name of Chrysler Corporation's automatic transmissions, starting with the three-speed unit introduced late in the 1956 model year as a successor to Chrysler's two-speed PowerFlite. In the 1990s, the TorqueFlite
TorqueFlite
name was dropped in favor of alphanumeric designations, although the latest ZF-based transmissions with the 8-speed automatic has revived the name.Contents1 History 2 Nomenclature 3 Rear-wheel drive transmissions3.1 A488 3.2 A727 (36RH/37RH)3.2.1 A518 (46RH/46RE) 3.2.2 A618 (47RH/47RE/48RE)3.3 A904 (30RH)3.3.1 A998 (31RH) 3.3.2 A999 (32RH) 3.3.3 A500 (40RH/42RH/40RE/42RE/44RE)4 Front-wheel drive transaxles4.1 A404 4.2 A413 or 31TH 4.3 A415 4.4 A470 4.5 A6705 See also 6 ReferencesHistory[edit] Torqueflites use a torque converter and the Simpson gearset, two identical planetary gearsets sharing a common sun gear
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Chrysler Corporation
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles
US LLC (commonly known as Chrysler) (/ˈkraɪslər/) is the American subsidiary of Fiat Chrysler Automobiles N.V., an Italian-American automobile manufacturer registered in the Netherlands with headquarters in London, U.K., for tax purposes.[4] FCA US is one of the "Big Three" American automobile manufacturers. FCA US has its headquarters in Auburn Hills, Michigan and sells vehicles worldwide under its flagship Chrysler
Chrysler
brand, as well as the Dodge, Jeep, and Ram Trucks
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Aluminum
Aluminium
Aluminium
or aluminum is a chemical element with symbol Al and atomic number 13. It is a silvery-white, soft, nonmagnetic and ductile metal in the boron group. By mass, aluminium makes up about 8% of the Earth's crust; it is the third most abundant element after oxygen and silicon and the most abundant metal in the crust, though it is less common in the mantle below. The chief ore of aluminium is bauxite. Aluminium
Aluminium
metal is so chemically reactive that native specimens are rare and limited to extreme reducing environments. Instead, it is found combined in over 270 different minerals.[5] Aluminium
Aluminium
is remarkable for its low density and its ability to resist corrosion through the phenomenon of passivation
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Car Classification
Governments and private organizations have developed car classification schemes that are used for innumerable purposes including regulation, description and categorization, among others. This article details commonly used classification schemes in use worldwide.Contents1 Classification methods 2 Size and usage-based vehicle classification systems worldwide 3 Economy car3.1 Microcar 3.2 Hatchbacks3.2.1 Ultracompact car 3.2.2 City car 3.2.3 Supermini/subcompact car3.3 Family car3.3.1 Small family car/compact car 3.3.2 Large family / mid-size4 Saloons / sedans4.1 Large family / mid-size 4.2 Full size / large 4.3 Crossover SUV 4.4 Minivans / MPVs5 Luxury vehicle5.1 Compact executive 5.2 Executive/mid-luxury 5.3 Full-size luxury / Grand saloon 5.4 Estate cars / station wagons6 Sports cars6.1 Hot hatch 6.2 Sports saloon / sports sedan 6.3 Sports car 6.4 Grand tourer 6.5 Supercar 6.6 Muscle car 6.7 Pony car 6.
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American Motors Corporation
American Motors
American Motors
Corporation (AMC) was an American automobile company formed by the 1954 merger of Nash- Kelvinator
Kelvinator
Corporation and Hudson Motor Car Company. At the time, it was the largest corporate merger in U.S
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Jeep
Jeep
Jeep
is a brand of American automobiles that is a division of FCA US LLC (formerly Chrysler
Chrysler
Group, LLC), a wholly owned subsidiary of Fiat Chrysler
Chrysler
Automobiles.[2][3] Jeep
Jeep
has been a part of Chrysler
Chrysler
since 1987, when Chrysler
Chrysler
acquired the Jeep
Jeep
brand, along with remaining assets, from its previous owner: American Motors Corporation
American Motors Corporation
(AMC). Jeep's current product range consists solely of sport utility vehicles and off-road vehicles, but has also included pickup trucks in the past. Some of Jeep's vehicles, such as the Grand Cherokee and the Wagoneer, reach into the luxury segment
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International Harvester
The International Harvester
International Harvester
Company (abbreviated first IHC and later IH) was a United States manufacturer of agricultural machinery, construction equipment, trucks, and household and commercial products. Its successor is Navistar International. In 1902, J.P. Morgan
J.P. Morgan
merged the McCormick Harvesting Machine Company and Deering Harvester Company, along with three smaller agricultural equipment firms, to form International Harvester. In 1985, International Harvester
International Harvester
sold off most of its agricultural division to Tenneco, Inc., which merged it into its subsidiary J.I. Case under the Case IH
Case IH
brand
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Monteverdi
Claudio Giovanni Antonio Monteverdi (Italian: [ˈklaudjo monteˈverdi] ( listen); 15 May 1567 (baptized) – 29 November 1643) was an Italian composer, string player and choirmaster. A composer of both secular and sacred music, and a pioneer in the development of opera, he is considered a crucial transitional figure between the Renaissance and the Baroque
Baroque
periods of music history. Born in Cremona, where he undertook his first musical studies and compositions, Monteverdi developed his career first at the court of Mantua
Mantua
(c. 1590–1613) and then until his death in the Republic of Venice where he was maestro di capella at the basilica of San Marco. His surviving letters give insight into the life of a professional musician in Italy of the period, including problems of income, patronage and politics. Much of Monteverdi's output, including many stage works, has been lost
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Bristol Cars
Bristol
Bristol
Cars is a dormant manufacturer of hand-built luxury cars[1] headquartered at Mychett Place, Surrey, England. Bristol
Bristol
Cars Limited is a newly formed company which was incorporated in 2011 after the original company fell into administration that same year and was dissolved by a court appointed administrator, after changing its name to BCL 2011 Ltd
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Cast Iron
Cast iron
Cast iron
is a group of iron-carbon alloys with a carbon content greater than 2%.[1] Its usefulness derives from its relatively low melting temperature. The alloy constituents affect its colour when fractured: white cast iron has carbide impurities which allow cracks to pass straight through, grey cast iron has graphite flakes which deflect a passing crack and initiate countless new cracks as the material breaks, and ductile cast iron has spherical graphite "nodules" which stop the crack from further progressing. Carbon
Carbon
(C) ranging from 1.8–4 wt%, and silicon (Si) 1–3 wt% are the main alloying elements of cast iron. Iron alloys with lower carbon content (~0.8%) are known as steel. While this technically makes the Fe–C–Si system ternary, the principle of cast iron solidification can be understood from the simpler binary iron–carbon phase diagram
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Drag Racing
Drag racing
Drag racing
is a type of motor racing in which automobiles or motorcycles (usually specially prepared for the purpose) compete, usually two at a time, to be first to cross a set finish line
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Dacron
Polyethylene
Polyethylene
terephthalate (sometimes written poly(ethylene terephthalate)), commonly abbreviated PET, PETE, or the obsolete PETP or PET-P, is the most common thermoplastic polymer resin of the polyester family and is used in fibres for clothing, containers for liquids and foods, thermoforming for manufacturing, and in combination with glass fibre for engineering resins. It may also be referred to by the brand name Dacron; in Britain, Terylene;[4] or, in Russia and the former Soviet Union, Lavsan. The majority of the world's PET production is for synthetic fibres (in excess of 60%), with bottle production accounting for about 30% of global demand.[5] In the context of textile applications, PET is referred to by its common name, polyester, whereas the acronym PET is generally used in relation to packaging
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Off Roading
Off-roading is the activity of driving or riding a vehicle on unsurfaced roads or tracks, made of materials such as sand, gravel, riverbeds, mud, snow, rocks, and other natural terrain. Types of off-roading range in intensity, from leisure drives with unmodified vehicles to competitions with customized vehicles and professional drivers. Off-roaders have been met with criticism for the environmental damage caused by their vehicles
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Monster Truck
A monster truck is a pickup truck modified with a larger suspension and larger tires, usually for recreational uses. Today pickup trucks are still used, however SUV bodies as well as themed trucks are driven and most of the bodies are now made of fiberglass rather than metal. Themed trucks vary from car bodies, SUV bodies, and even animal themed bodies. A competition monster truck should meet guidelines by being 12 feet tall, 12 feet wide, and as of 2015, should be equipped with specifically made 462lb BKT 66-inch off-road tires. Monster trucks used to be side acts at popular motocross events and mud bogs but today they are usually the main attraction with motocross and mud bogging being the complementary shows.Play mediaA Monster truck
Monster truck
show in 2013 Monster truck
Monster truck
shows typically have two main events, a race and a freestyle competition
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Chrysler Slant-6 Engine
The Slant-6 is a Chrysler
Chrysler
automobile engine, known within Chrysler
Chrysler
as the G-engine. Introduced in 1959, the Slant-6 is an inline-6 internal combustion piston engine with the cylinder bank inclined at a 30-degree angle from vertical.Contents1 Design 2 Significant production changes 3 Configuration variants3.1 170 3.2 198 3.3 2253.3.1 Aluminum
Aluminum
2253.4 High-performance variants3.4.1 Hyper Pak 3.4.2 Multiple carburetors 3.4.3 2-barrel carburetion3.4.3.1 Export 2-barrel setup 3.4.3.2 Super Six4 Applications4.1 Passenger cars, trucks, vans5 References 6 External linksDesign[edit] The Chrysler
Chrysler
Slant-6 engine was a clean-sheet design, led by Willem Weertman, later Chrysler's chief engine designer.[1] Its characteristic 30° inclination of cylinder block gives it a lower height overall engine package
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Overdrive (mechanics)
Overdrive is a term used to describe the operation of an automobile cruising at sustained speed with reduced engine revolutions per minute (RPM), leading to better fuel consumption, lower noise, and lower wear.[1] Use of the term is confused, as it is applied to several different, but related, meanings.[1] The most fundamental meaning is that of an overall gear ratio between engine and wheels, such that the car is over-geared, and cannot reach its potential top speed, i.e. the car could travel faster if it were in a lower gear, with the engine turning at higher RPM.[1] The purpose of such a gear may not be immediately obvious. The power produced by an engine increases with the engine's RPM to a maximum, then falls away. The point of maximum power is somewhat lower than the absolute maximum RPM to which the engine is limited, the "redline" RPM. A car's speed is limited by the power required to drive it against air resistance, which increases with speed
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