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Toyota Starlet
The Toyota
Toyota
Starlet is a small automobile manufactured by Toyota
Toyota
from 1973 to 1999, replacing the Publica, but retaining the Publica's "P" code and generation numbering. The first generation Starlet was sold as the Publica Starlet in some markets. In Japan, it was exclusive to Toyota
Toyota
Corolla Stores. Normally, Starlets were known for being dependable but dull automobiles, but there were exceptions. First was the sporty turbocharged Starlet which came in three generations; the 1986-1989 Turbo
Turbo
S (EP71), the 1990-1995 GT turbo (EP82), and the 1996-1999 Glanza V (EP91). Second was the Sera, made in the early 1990s and officially sold only in Japan, is a similar car with a totally different two-door coupe body and butterfly doors that shared the Starlet's chassis and mechanicals
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Subaru M70
The Subaru
Subaru
Rex, also known as Ace, Viki, Sherpa, 500/600/700, Mini Jumbo or M60/M70/M80 in various export markets, is a kei class automobile produced from 1972 to 1992 mainly for sale in Japan by Subaru, although it was also sold in Europe, South America, Australia and the Caribbean. The Rex superseded the R-2 as Subaru's kei car, and has been available in commercial use versions as well as in a passenger car version. It underwent major changes in 1976, in fall 1981, and again in late 1986. The second generation Rex (1981–1986) also formed the basis for the larger Subaru
Subaru
Justy. The name "Rex" comes from the Latin word for "king"
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Curb Weight
Curb weight (American English) or kerb weight (British English) is the total weight of a vehicle with standard equipment, all necessary operating consumables such as motor oil, transmission oil, coolant, air conditioning refrigerant, and sometimes a full tank of fuel, while not loaded with either passengers or cargo. This definition may differ from definitions used by governmental regulatory agencies or other organizations
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Datsun Cherry
The Datsun
Datsun
Cherry (チェリー), known later as the Nissan
Nissan
Cherry, was a series of subcompact cars which formed Nissan's first front-wheel drive supermini model line. The Cherry featured the front-engine, front-wheel-drive layout. The Cherry line includes the E10 and F10. Nissan's direct successor was the Nissan
Nissan
March/Micra. Although the third generation of this platform was renamed March/Micra, the "Cherry" name proved popular in Europe, so it was transferred to the larger Nissan
Nissan
Pulsar line for Europe. In Japan, the Cherry was exclusive to Nissan
Nissan
Cherry store locations. On the UK market, it debuted just before the company's surge in sales, which saw it sell just over 6,000 cars in 1971 and more than 30,000 the following year
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Nissan
Coordinates: 35°27′39″N 139°37′45″E / 35.460883°N 139.6291854°E / 35.460883; 139.6291854This article is missing information about the Nissan
Nissan
Canada customer information data breach[1]. Please expand the article to include this information. Further details may exist on the talk page. (December 2017) Nissan
Nissan
Motor Co., Ltd. Nissan
Nissan
global headquarters in Yokohama, JapanNative name日産自動車株式会社Romanized name Nissan
Nissan
Jidōsha Kabushiki-gaishaTypePublic (K.K.)Traded asTYO: 7201 TOPIX Core 30 ComponentIndustry AutomotiveFounded 26 December 1933; 84 years ago (1933-12-26) (under Nissan Group)[2][3]FounderMasujiro Hashimoto[4] Kenjiro Den Rokuro Aoyama Meitaro Takeuchi Yoshisuke Aikawa William R
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Fiat 127
The Fiat 127
Fiat 127
is a supermini car produced by Italian car manufacturer FIAT from 1971 to 1983. It was introduced in 1971 as the replacement for the Fiat 850. Production of the 127 in Italy ended in 1983 following the introduction of its replacement, the Fiat Uno, although production continued until 2008 as the Yugo.Contents1 Series 1 2 Series 22.1 Engines (from 1977)3 Series 3 4 International variants4.1 SEAT
SEAT
127 4.2 Polski Fiat 127p 4.3 Fiat 1475 Specials 6 Movie roles 7 References 8 External linksSeries 1[edit]Series 1OverviewProduction 1971–1977PowertrainEngine 903 cc OHV straight-4DimensionsWheelbase 2,225 mm (87.6 in)Length 3,595 mm (141.5 in)Width 1,525 mm (60.0 in)Height 1,360 mm (54 in)Developed towards the end of the 1960s, the Fiat 127
Fiat 127
was launched as a two-door saloon in April 1971
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Renault 5
The Renault
Renault
5 is a supermini produced by French automaker Renault. It was produced in two generations 1972–1985 (also called R5) and 1984–1996 (also called Super 5 or Supercinq). The R5 was sold in the US as Le Car, from 1976 to 1983
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Hatchback
A hatchback is a car body configuration with a rear door[1][2][3][4][5] that swings upward to provide access to a cargo area. Hatchbacks may feature fold-down second-row seating, where the interior can be flexibly reconfigured to prioritize passenger vs. cargo volume. Hatchbacks may feature two- or three-box design. While early examples of the body configuration can be traced to the 1930s, the Merriam-Webster
Merriam-Webster
dictionary dates the term itself to 1970.[2] The hatchback body style has been marketed worldwide on cars ranging in size from superminis to small family cars, as well as executive cars and sports cars.Contents1 Overview1.1 Hatchback
Hatchback
vs
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Van
A van is a type of road vehicle used for transporting goods or people. Depending on the type of van it can be bigger or smaller than a truck and SUV, and bigger than a common car. There is some varying in the scope of the word across the different English-speaking countries. The smallest vans, microvans, are used for transporting either goods or people in tiny quantities. Mini MPVs, Compact MPVs, and MPVs are all small vans usually used for transporting people in small quantities. Larger vans with passenger seats are used for institutional purposes, such as transporting students. Larger vans with only front seats are often used for business purposes, to carry goods and equipment. Specially-equipped vans are used by television stations as mobile studios
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Automobile Platform
A car platform is a shared set of common design, engineering, and production efforts, as well as major components over a number of outwardly distinct models and even types of cars, often from different, but related marques.[2] It is practiced in the automotive industry to reduce the costs associated with the development of products by basing those products on a smaller number of platforms. This further allows companies to create distinct models from a design perspective on similar underpinnings.[2]Contents1 Definition and benefits 2 Examples 3 Advantages 4 Disadvantages 5 Top Hat 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksDefinition and benefits[edit] Platform sharing is a product development method where different products and the brand attached share the same components.[3] The purpose with platform sharing is to reduce the cost and have a more efficient product development process.[4] The companies gain on reduced procurement cost by taking advantage of the commona
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Transmission (mechanics)
A transmission is a machine in a power transmission system, which provides controlled application of the power. Often the term transmission refers simply to the gearbox that uses gears and gear trains to provide speed and torque conversions from a rotating power source to another device.[1][2] In British English, the term transmission refers to the whole drivetrain, including clutch, gearbox, prop shaft (for rear-wheel drive), differential, and final drive shafts. In American English, however, the term refers more specifically to the gearbox alone, and detailed usage differs.[note 1] The most common use is in motor vehicles, where the transmission adapts the output of the internal combustion engine to the drive wheels. Such engines need to operate at a relatively high rotational speed, which is inappropriate for starting, stopping, and slower travel. The transmission reduces the higher engine speed to the slower wheel speed, increasing torque in the process
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Wheelbase
In both road and rail vehicles, the wheelbase is the distance between the centers of the front and rear wheels. For road vehicles with more than two axles (e.g. some trucks), the wheelbase is defined as the distance between the steering (front) axle and the centerpoint of the driving axle group. In the case of a tri-axle truck, the wheelbase would be the distance between the steering axle and a point midway between the two rear axles. Wheelbase
Wheelbase
(measured between rotational centers of wheels)Contents1 Vehicles1.1 Varying wheelbases within nameplate 1.2 Bikes 1.3 Skateboards2 Rail 3 See also 4 ReferencesVehicles[edit] The wheelbase of a vehicle equals the distance between its front and rear wheels. At equilibrium, the total torque of the forces acting on a vehicle is zero
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MacPherson Strut
The MacPherson strut
MacPherson strut
is a type of automotive suspension system that uses the top of a telescopic damper as the upper steering pivot. It is widely used in the front suspension of modern vehicles and is named for American automotive engineer Earle S. MacPherson, who originally invented and developed the design.Contents1 History 2 Design 3 Advantages and disadvantages 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] Earle S. MacPherson was appointed the chief engineer of Chevrolet's Light Car
Car
project in 1945, to develop new smaller cars for the immediate post-war market. This gave rise to the Chevrolet Cadet. By 1946 three prototypes of the Cadet design had been produced. These incorporated the first MacPherson strut
MacPherson strut
independent suspension both in front and rear.[1] The Cadet project was cancelled in 1947 and the disgruntled MacPherson was enticed to join Ford
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Toyota, Aichi
Toyota
Toyota
(豊田市, Toyota-shi) is a city in Aichi Prefecture, Japan. As of May 2015[update], the city had an estimated population of 420,076 and a population density of 457 persons per km². The total area was 918.32 square kilometres (354.57 sq mi). It is located about 35 minutes from Nagoya
Nagoya
by way of the Meitetsu
Meitetsu
Toyota Line. Several of Toyota
Toyota
Motor Corporation's manufacturing plants, including the Tsutsumi plant, are located here
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Manual Transmission
Animation: shifting mechanism of a gearbox with 4 gearsA manual transmission, also known as a manual gearbox, or colloquially in some countries (e.g. the United States) as a stick shift is a type of transmission used in motor vehicle applications. It uses a driver-operated clutch engaged and disengaged by a foot pedal (automobile) or hand lever (motorcycle), for regulating torque transfer from the engine to the transmission; and a gear selector operated by hand (automobile) or by foot (motorcycle). A conventional 5-speed manual transmission is often the standard equipment in a base-model vehicle, while more expensive manual vehicles are usually equipped with a 6-speed transmission instead; other options include automatic transmissions such as a traditional automatic (hydraulic planetary) transmission (often a manumatic), a semi-automatic transmission, or a continuously variable transmission (CVT)
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FF Layout
In automotive design, an FWD, or front-engine, front-wheel-drive layout places both the internal combustion engine and driven roadwheels at the front of the vehicle.Contents1 Usage implications 2 Historical arrangements2.1 Mid-engine / Front-wheel drive 2.2 Longitudinally mounted front-engine and front-wheel drive 2.3 Front-engine transversely mounted / Front-wheel drive2.3.1 Front-wheel drive
Front-wheel drive
design characteristics 2.3.2 Front-wheel drive
Front-wheel drive
shafts3 See also 4 References 5 Further readingUsage implications[edit] Further information: Automobile layout
Automobile layout
and Front-wheel-driveFront-engine positionHistorically, this designation was used regardless of whether the entire engine was behind the front axle line
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