Mar 07, 2015 Audi 80 B3 poduszka pietrekta. Unsubscribe from pietrekta? Audi A8L vs Motocyclist some fun on german autobahn onboard POV real life story - Duration: 6:09.
• Germany: • Germany: • Germany: • Australia: Body and chassis (), or permanent Related Chronology Predecessor Successor / The Audi 80 was a produced by the subdivision of the across four generations from 1966 to 1996. It shared its platform with the from 1973 to 1986 and was available as a, and ) — the latter marketed by Audi as the Avant. The and models were not badged as members of the range but shared the same platform. In North America and Australia, the 80 was marketed as the Audi Fox for model years 1973–79, and as the Audi 4000 for model years 1980–87 in the USA. The Audi 90 was an upmarket version of the Audi 80, although all North American sedans of the B4 generation were called Audi 90. The convertible variant was marketed as the.
Contents • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Naming convention [ ] Under Audi's platform numbering convention, the 80 is classified as a member of the B-series or B platform family of vehicles, with the four generations of 80 being numbered as B1, B2, B3 and B4; its replacement – the – continues this sequence with platform numbers B5 through to B9. Originally this numbering convention ran concurrently with that of the, the first generation of which was essentially a clone of the Audi 80. This link was severed in 1988 when the Passat moved to a non-related, transverse-engined, VW-specific platform for its 80-unrelated B3 and B4 versions. It was again based on the Audi A4 (B5 or '8D' platform) for its B5 generation, and returned to transverse once again for its B6 and up generations. F103 (1966–1972) [ ]. Audi 80 (B1) estate (facelift) This model debuted in Europe in 1972 as the Audi 80, and in 1973 in Australia and North America (Canada and the USA) as the Audi Fox, and was available as either a two-door or a four-door saloon (sedan).
It effectively took the place of several models that Audi had discontinued (the F103 series, which included the first model designated as an 'Audi 80'), and provided the company with a viable rival to the and the ( in the UK), as well as more upmarket offerings including the. The Audi 80 B1 was only the second modern-era Audi product to be developed entirely under Volkswagen ownership - Audi chief engineer Ludwig Kraus had famously been disparaging about the outgoing F103 series, referring to it as the 'bastard', owing to its Auto Union/DKW bodyshell and Mercedes-Benz engine.
The B1 was a clean break from the Auto Union era, being equipped with.a range of brand new 1.3- and 1.5-litre - the first appearance of the now legendary series of engines, whose descendants are still used in VW Group vehicles to the present day. The were available in various rated power outputs. For the 1.3-litre engines, (identification code: ZA) was rated at 55 (40; 54 ), code: ZF was rated at 60 PS (44 kW; 59 bhp). The 1.5-litre (codes: ZB, ZC) at 75 PS (55 kW; 74 bhp) for the ZB and 85 PS (63 kW; 84 bhp) for the ZC. On the home market, two- and four- door saloons were available in base trim (55 or 60 PS, called simply Audi 80 and 80 S, respectively), as L models (LS with 75 PS engine) or as a more luxurious GL (85 PS only).
29 2017, shows another view of the firm's crowd control vehicle called the Shchit (Shield). This photo from Moscow, provided by the Kalashnikov company Aug. 'Contact between society and the state is degrading so much that it's leading to an explosion.' Kaljkulyatori rasschetf shnekov.
In September 1973, Audi added the sporty 80 GT (two-door only) featuring a carburettor 1.6-litre engine (code: XX) rated at 100 PS (74 kW; 99 bhp). The Audi 80 had a front suspension, and a C-section located by and a, and using coil springs and telescopic dampers. Audi's design and development efforts paid off during the 1973 competition where the 80 won ahead of the and the. A in autumn 1976 brought about a revised front end in the style of the newly introduced C2 with square instead of round, 1.6- instead of 1.5-litre engines (still of 75/85 PS) and a new 80 GTE model with a version of the 1.6-litre (110 PS (81 kW; 108 bhp)) replacing the former 80 GT. In certain markets a five-door 'Avant' (Audi's name for an estate/wagon) variant was offered — effectively a rebadged with Audi front panels.
This version, first seen in mid-1975, appeared in the United States, South Africa, and several other markets. The Fox originally had a 1.5 litre engine rated at 55 hp (41 kW; 56 PS), attached to a four-speed. Subsequent versions came with 1.6-litre engines rated at 83 hp (62 kW; 84 PS). By 1978, ever more stringent emissions rules meant that this had dropped to 78 hp (58 kW; 79 PS). Four-speed manuals or three-speed automatics were on offer, in all three bodystyles. Aside from the required larger bumpers, early models looked very similar to their European counterparts, while facelift versions (model year 1977) received a large black grille with double, round headlights, without the wraparound turn signals used elsewhere. There was also a sporting GTi package on offer in later years.