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Renault


  • Renault 25
    Open Group Renault 1 Member
    Renault-25 1984-1992

    The Renault 25 appears in 1984 and is a design by Robert Opron in collaboration with Renault-head designer Gaston Juchet.

    The futuristic dashboard is designed by Marcello Gandini. The 25 follows the 20/30 series and has been developed for low air resistance and low consumption. The the most econom...ical version consumes 7 litres/ 100 km and the CD/CX is 0.28.

    The 25 is available with a 2.0-liter four-cylinder carburettor engine, a 2.2-liter four-cylinder injection engine or a 2.7-liter PRV-V6. The equipment levels are TS (2.0-liter, entry-level version), GTS (2.0-liter, power steering, central door locking, power window control and flank protection), GTX (2.2-liter, on-board computer, tinted windows, rear wiper, light - metal wheels, radio with steering wheel control, options: ABS and air conditioning). The V6 Injection has double headlamps, electrically operated exterior mirrors and side windows and is available with three-speed automatic transmission.

    For diesel drivers there is a 2.1-liter TD and a turbo diesel in two trim levels: the Turbo D and the Turbo DX. In March 1985 a V6 Turbo will be available with a 2.5-liter engine of 182 hp. Heuliez also has a Limousine version with extended rear and extremely luxurious, separate seats in the back. This version can be combined with the 2.7-liter V6, 2.5-liter V6 Turbo or 2.1-liter turbo diesel. It will be the means of transport of the socialist president Mitterand. After more than 830 copies this version expires in 1987. In the same year a TX version with a 2.0-liter engine of 120 hp and electronic injection appears. A catalytic converter is available on the TX and GTX. The V6 is also available with a catalyst and receives 2.8 liters of capacity to compensate for the power loss. The three-speed automatic transmission is now available on this 2.8 V6i and on the GTS and GTX, other versions have a manual five-speed gearbox. Halfway through 1988, a facelift follows, the Phase II.

    Nose, bumpers and rear lights are changed, but more important are the better build quality and rust prevention, because the Phase I proved to be rust-sensitive. The luxurious top version Baccara also appears, in combination with the V6. The standard version includes climate control, cruise control, a talking board computer, leather upholstery, wood inserts, ABS, electrically operated front seats with inflatable cushions and a clothing cover under the parcel shelf. If a catalyst in France is required in 1990 for engines of more than two liters, the 2.2-liter will be replaced by a 2.0-liter engine with twelve valves and 140 hp.

    Both the TXI and the TI have this engine. All versions can now be delivered with variable power steering. The V6 Turbo is also available in Baccara version from the 1990 model year.

    Production is ended in 1992; 780,976 copies were then manufactured. Succaro is the Safrane.
    Several limited versions of the Phase I have appeared, such as the Manager, Fairway, Auteuil, Méribel, Camargue, Beverly, Courchevel and Olympique. Of the Phase 2, the Manoir was only released especially for the USA / UK and Netherlands.
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    Glen Waddington Tuesday, 13 February 2018
  •  Renault 10
    Open Group Renault 1 Member
    Renault 10 1965-1976
    Malcolm McKay Monday, 15 January 2018
  • Renault Alpine GTA
    Open Group Renault 1 Member
    November 1984-February 1991
    Sam Dawson Saturday, 24 September 2016
  • Renault 40CV
    Open Group Renault 3 Members
    The Renault 40CV was a large car produced by the French vehicle manufacturer Renault from 1911 to 1928.

    It was sold in many variations which were known by two letter names such as the CG, ES and JP. Originally launched with a 6-cylinder 7.5-litre engine (7,539 cc (460 cu in)),[1] this was replaced by a larger 9.1-litre 9,120 cc (557 ...cu in) engine when the "Type HF" version of the 40CV replaced the "Type HD" version in August 1920.[2] In 1922 the 40CV was fitted with a hydraulic servo-brake system.[3] The 40 CV was replaced by the Renault Reinastella in 1928.

    A 40CV won the Monte Carlo Rally in 1925, and a modified single-seater NM became well known in 1926 for being able to cover 50 miles (80.5 km) at a speed of 190 km/h (118.1 mph) and broke the 24-hour record by covering 4167.57 km at an average speed of 173.6 km/h (107.9 mph).

    Between 1920 and 1928 the Renault 40CV served as official transport for the French president, usurping a role previously filled by the Panhard 20CV.
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    Richard Meaden Monday, 26 October 2015
  • Renault 4CV
    Open Group Renault 1 Member
    Renault 4CV Club 1947-1961
    Antonio Ghini Saturday, 24 October 2015
  • Renault 16
    Open Group Renault 3 Members
    Renault 16 - 1965-1980
    Antonio Ghini Tuesday, 01 September 2015
  • Renault Dauphine
    Open Group Renault 5 Members
    Renault Dauphine
    Simon Holmes Tuesday, 25 August 2015
  • Renault 8
    Open Group Renault 4 Members
    Renault 8
    votren911 Saturday, 15 August 2015
  • Renault Fregate
    Open Group Renault 2 Members
    Renault Fregate - 1951-1960
    votren911 Saturday, 18 July 2015
  • Renault Fuego
    Open Group Renault 2 Members
    Renault Fuego 1980 - 1992 CLUB
    votren911 Thursday, 25 June 2015
  • Renault 5
    Open Group Renault 9 Members
    Renault 5
    votren911 Sunday, 12 April 2015