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Mazda 323
The Mazda
Mazda
Familia, also marketed prominently as the Mazda
Mazda
323 and Mazda
Mazda
Protegé, was a small family car that was manufactured by Mazda between 1963 and 2003. The Familia line was replaced by the Mazda3/Axela for 2004. It was marketed as the Familia in Japan. For export, earlier models were sold with nameplates including: "800", "1000", "1200", and "1300". In North America, the 1200 was replaced by the Mazda
Mazda
GLC, with newer models becoming "323" and "Protegé"
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Mazda Cosmo
The Mazda
Mazda
Cosmo is a grand touring coupé that was produced by Mazda from 1967 to 1995. Throughout its history, the Cosmo served as a "halo" vehicle for Mazda, with the first Cosmo successfully launching the Mazda
Mazda
Wankel engine
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Coil Spring
A coil spring, also known as a helical spring, is a mechanical device which is typically used to store energy and subsequently release it, to absorb shock, or to maintain a force between contacting surfaces. They are made of an elastic material formed into the shape of a helix which returns to its natural length when unloaded. Under tension or compression, the material (wire) of a coil spring undergoes torsion. The spring characteristics therefore depend on the shear modulus, not Young's Modulus. A coil spring may also be used as a torsion spring: in this case the spring as a whole is subjected to torsion about its helical axis. The material of the spring is thereby subjected to a bending moment, either reducing or increasing the helical radius
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Kei Car
Kei car, K-car, or kei jidōsha (軽自動車, lit. "light automobile") (pronounced [keːdʑidoːɕa]), is a Japanese category of small vehicles, including passenger cars (kei cars or kei-class cars), microvans, and pickup trucks (kei trucks or kei-class trucks). They are designed to comply with Japanese government tax and insurance regulations, and in most rural areas are exempted from the requirement to certify that adequate parking is available for the vehicle.[2][3][4] This especially advantaged class of cars was developed to popularize motorization in the postwar era
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Mazda R360
The Mazda
Mazda
R360 is a kei car that was produced by Mazda. It was Mazda's first real car - a two-door, four-seat coupé. Introduced in 1960, it featured a short 69 inch (1753 mm) wheelbase and weighed just 838 lb (380 kg). It was powered by a rear-mounted air-cooled 356 cc V-twin engine putting out about 16 hp (12 kW)[1] and 16 lb·ft (22 Nm) of torque. The car was capable of about 52 mph (84 km/h).[citation needed] It had a 4-speed manual or two-speed automatic transmission.[1] The suspension, front and rear, was rubber "springs" and torsion bars.[citation needed] Within a few years of introducing the R360, Mazda
Mazda
had captured much of the lightweight (kei car) market in Japan. It was augmented by the Mazda
Mazda
P360 "Carol" 2+2 in 1962, as well as a convertible version in 1964
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Tokyo Motor Show
The Tokyo
Tokyo
Motor Show (東京モーターショー) is a biennial auto show held in October–November at the Tokyo
Tokyo
Big Sight, Tokyo, Japan for cars, motorcycles and commercial vehicles
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Mazda Carol
The Mazda
Mazda
Carol is a name that was used by Suzuki
Suzuki
for Mazda
Mazda
for its kei cars from 1962 until 1970. It was revived again with Mazda's 1989 re-entry into the kei car class with the Autozam
Autozam
brand
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Giorgetto Giugiaro
Giorgetto Giugiaro
Giorgetto Giugiaro
(Italian pronunciation: [dʒorˈdʒetto dʒuˈdʒaːro]; born 7 August 1938) is an Italian automobile designer. He has worked on supercars and popular everyday vehicles
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Carrozzeria Bertone
Gruppo Bertone, commonly known simply as Bertone, was an Italian automobile company, which specialized in car styling, coachbuilding and manufacturing. Bertone styling is distinctive, with most cars having a strong "family resemblance" even if they are badged by different manufacturers. Bertone has styled cars for Abarth, Alfa Romeo, Aston Martin, Citroën, Ferrari, FIAT, Iso, Lancia, Lamborghini, Mercedes Benz, Opel
Opel
and Volvo, among others. In addition, the Bertone studio was responsible for two of the later designs of the Lambretta
Lambretta
motorscooter. In the late 1980s, Bertone styled the K20 motorcycle helmet for Swiss bicycle and motorcycle helmet manufacturer Kiwi.[citation needed] The company was based in Grugliasco
Grugliasco
in northern Italy
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Chevrolet Corvair
The Chevrolet
Chevrolet
Corvair is a compact car manufactured by Chevrolet
Chevrolet
for model years 1960–1969
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1964 Summer Olympics
The 1964 Summer Olympics, officially known as the Games of the XVIII Olympiad (Japanese: 第十八回オリンピック競技大会, Hepburn: Dai Jūhachi-kai Orinpikku Kyōgi Taikai), was an international multi-sport event held in Tokyo, Japan, from 10 to 24 October 1964
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Mazda Luce
The Mazda
Mazda
Luce (pronounced /luːtʃɛ/) is an executive car that was produced by Mazda
Mazda
in Japan from 1969 until 1991. It was widely exported as the Mazda
Mazda
929 from 1973 to 1991 as Mazda's largest sedan. Later generations were installed with luxury items and interiors as the Luce became the flagship offering. The Luce was replaced by the Sentia in 1991 which was also exported under the 929 name
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Double Wishbone Suspension
In automobiles, a double wishbone suspension is an independent suspension design using two (occasionally parallel) wishbone-shaped arms to locate the wheel. Each wishbone or arm has two mounting points to the chassis and one joint at the knuckle
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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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Live Axle
A beam axle, rigid axle or solid axle is a dependent suspension design, in which a set of wheels is connected laterally by a single beam or shaft. Beam axles were once commonly used at the rear wheels of a vehicle, but historically they have also been used as front axles in rear-wheel-drive vehicles. In most automobiles, beam axles have been replaced by front and rear independent suspensions.Contents1 Implementation 2 Live axle vs dead axle 3 Advantages 4 Disadvantages 5 See also 6 NotesImplementation[edit]Solid axle suspension characteristics: Camber change on bumps, none on rebound, large unsprung weightWith a beam axle the camber angle between the wheels is the same no matter where it is in the travel of the suspension. A beam axle's fore & aft location is constrained by either: trailing arms, semi-trailing arms, radius rods, or leaf springs. The lateral location is constrained by either: a Panhard rod, a Scott Russell linkage or a Watt's linkage
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Leaf Spring
A leaf spring is a simple form of spring commonly used for the suspension in wheeled vehicles. Originally called a laminated or carriage spring, and sometimes referred to as a semi-elliptical spring or cart spring, it is one of the oldest forms of springing, appearing on carriages in England after 1750 and from there migrating to France and Germany. [1]Leaf springs front independent suspension, front-wheel-drive Alvis 1928Independent front suspension by transverse leaf spring Humber 1935Independent front suspension by semi-elliptical springs Mercedes Benz 230 W153 1938 Leaf spring
Leaf spring
on a German locomotive built by Orenstein-Koppel and Lübecker MaschinenbauA leaf spring takes the form of a slender arc-shaped length of spring steel of rectangular cross-section. In the most common configuration, the center of the arc provides location for the axle, while loops formed at either end provide for attaching to the vehicle chassis
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