Honda F1 - 1980's Williams, Lotus, McLaren - TRACTIONS MOVIE 25
Williams Honda FW11（1986）
Lotus Honda 100T（1988）
McLaren Honda MP4/5（1989）
Carjam Funny F1 driver Patrese Scares Wife Honda Type R Car TV Funny Commercial Carjam
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Honda automobile Type R models are special performance editions of their
respective model families.
The design of Type R models was originally focused on race conditions, with
an emphasis on minimizing weight, and maximizing performance potential
(e.g. engine tuning, suspension set-up). Thus, Type R models were first
conceived for racetracks. However, due to Honda's increased focus on their
highly regarded VTEC engines, the Type R was eventually designed for a much
Type R vehicles traditionally have a red Honda badge and championship white
paint as an option, as a tribute to their first winning F1 car. Honda's
racing and F1 cars often feature a red Honda badge.
Honda produced a very limited number of NSX Type R in 1992 for Japan. Major
changes include a more aggressive suspension and an extensive weight
reduction to 1230 kg from the normal NSX weight of 1350 kg. The NSX Type R
was track oriented and, to reduce weight, lacked sound deadening, audio,
electric windows and air conditioning. The NSX type R's role was fulfilled
by the NSX type S Zero in 1997.
The Honda Accord Type-R (ATR) was produced from 1998 to 2003 using the CH1
Accord chassis and sold in UK/EU markets, the JDM Accord Euro-R uses the
CL1 chassis, Using a naturally aspirated 2.2-litre four-cylinder DOHC H22A
VTEC motor which produces 220 bhp (220ps)and the EDM was (212ps) @ 7,200
rpm and 164 lb·ft (222 N·m) @ 6,700 rpm. The Type-R Accord model is
differentiated by a number of sporting features including, but not limited
to, stiffer suspension and chassis, Torsen limited-slip-differential,
twin-piston brakes, dual Exhaust
system, 17-inch alloy wheels, Xenon headlights, Recaro seats and a
leather-trimmed Momo steering wheel. As an option, there was a distinctive
tall and functional rear spoiler wing that most costumers opted for.
The Civic Type R models were preceded by the 1990--1991 EF9 Civic SiR
hatch, and the more recent EG6 and EK4 SiR and SiR-II Civic hatchback
models. The Civic SiR featured the same 160ps B16A DOHC VTEC engine as
introduced in Honda's popular Integra XSi hatchback a year earlier. With
the top of the line Civic model at the time (the famous Civic GTi) only
available on the New Zealand market the Civic SiR was the best available to
most markets and found huge popularity in Japan and around the world.
Fitted with an optional LSD, power windows, A/C and power steering, they
proved to be sporty. Unfortunately, the Civic SiR never found the same
success in racing as the Integra due to the soft chassis of the EF9 model.
The latter EG6 SiR-II had all the same luxuries as the EF9 model, with a 10
hp (7 kW) increase for the B16A engine and a marginally stiffer chassis,
this time in a larger heavier body shell. The 1998 EK9 Civic was the first
to be given the Type R badge. Based on the EK4 SiR chassis it featured a
Type R prepared B16B engine producing 185 PS (182 hp), stiffer chassis,
upgraded sway bars and strut bars, Recaro alcantara seats, 15-inch alloy
wheels and a large boot spoiler. Since then, most generations have offered
a Type R variant. The Type R version of the Civic has never been sold
outside of Japan until the introduction of the 2nd generation chassis.
Riccardo Gabriele Patrese (born 17 April 1954) is an Italian former
racing driver, who raced in Formula One from 1977 to 1993.
He became the first Formula One driver to achieve 200 Grand Prix starts
when he appeared at the 1990 British Grand Prix, and the first to achieve
250 starts at the 1993 German Grand Prix. Patrese entered 257 Formula One
World Championship Grands Prix and started 256 races making him the third
most experienced F1 driver in history, after Rubens Barrichello and Michael
Schumacher. He was runner-up in the 1992 Formula One season and third in
1989 and 1991. He won six Formula One races, with a record gap of over six
years between two of these -- the 1983 South African Grand Prix and 1990
San Marino Grand Prix.
Starting the 1909 Blitzen-Benz, UNEDITED, @ Pebble Beach Concours d'Elegance
The Blitzen-Benz was purpose built to do just one thing, to break speed
records (not racing), and it did repeatedly from 1909 through 1911.
(Edited version: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ga2HtUHzUuw )
Its speed of 228.1km/h (141.73mph) on April 23rd, 1911, driven by Bob
Burman at Daytona Beach, stood as a record until 1919. Twice the speed of
the fastest airplane, (12 April, 1911, Alfred Leblanc @
69.442mph/111.801kph in a Blériot Blériot) and even shattering the record
speed of 210km/h set by a locomotive in 1903.
This record was not even officially broken in an airplane until 1920!
Of the six originally built, this is one of only two that exist today, and
is displayed at the Mercedes-Benz Museum in Stuttgart, Germany.
While the extended and nuanced effort required to start the Blitzen-Benz on
a cool coastal morning can try the patience of some viewers, its historical
significance and ground-breaking engineering brilliance still place it
amongst the greatest motor-vehicle achievements of all time, and the dozens
witnessing this effort felt it was one of the highlights of many great
moments at Pebble Beach Concours d'Elegance 2011.
Here's a great collection of vintage and modern images of the Blitzen-Benz
and other historic speed record contenders:
displacement 21500 cc / 1312.0 in³
bore 185 mm / 7.28 in
stroke 200 mm / 7.87 in
power 149.1 kw / 200 bhp @ 1600 rpm
specific output 9.3 bhp per litre
bhp/weight 137.93 bhp per tonne