Rozruch i wolne obroty silnika po zmodyfikowaniu układu zapłonowego.
Modyfikacja polega na zamontowaniu elektronicznego modułu zapłonowego.
Zamontowałem moduł stykowo-tranzystorowy firmy Digitech.
-znakomity odpał na zimno i ciepło
-dużo większa elastyczność silnika
-wolne obroty na granicy przygasania-można liczyć suwy
BMW R71 Part 1
My 1938 BMW R71 replica built from a CJ-750 M1....This is a "work in
progress" more to come!...Make no mistake on the "before" picture. This
bike looked pretty when I bought it but once I got it home and started
getting into things, I found it was very poor shape! I advise extreme
caution in any dealings with ScooterBob EuroBike....I found ScooterBob
(Greg) who now has a position at Classic Motorworks and his partner Jeff
to be very dishonest and uncooperative. Nothing that was advertised on
their web site was honored not to mention they violated a number of
consumer laws. I decided to make the best of the situation instead wasting
anymore time on these two crooks pursuing a legal resolution. This is the
BMW R71 Motocycle
BMW produced the highly reliable, capable and manoeuvrable R-71 beginning
in 1938. It was a mainstay of the German motorcycle troops. The BMW R-75
began to be manufactured in 1941. The R-75 and it's close counterpart the
Zündapp KS 750 featured the improvements of a heavier frame, greater horsepower, a driven
sidecar wheel and a reverse gear. The BMW R-71, R-75 and Zündapp KS 750
were all used by the Wehrmacht, Luftwaffe (and Fallschirmjäger) and SS.
In 1939 the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact enabled the transfer of technology
between Germany and the Soviet Union. As a part of this pact the
manufacturing plans for the BMW R-71 were passed to the Soviet Union which
began to produce a copy of the R-71 which is sold even today as the Ural.
In the 1950's these plans were given to the Communist Chinese Government
and China produces a copy marketed as the Chain-Jiang 750.
"Preußens Gloria" ("The Glory of Prussia" or "Prussia's Glory") was
written in 1871 after the Kingdom of Prussia's victory in the
Franco-Prussian War, which led to the unification of Germany. As part of
the victory parade of the returning troops, the march was performed for the
first time in public in Frankfurt (Oder), the base of Piefke's garrison.
As Piefke only performed it on important occasions, the march was unknown
to a broader public for a long time. In 1909 the manuscript of the almost
forgotten tune turned up and was reworked by army-musical inspector Prof.
Grawert. Shortly afterwards it was included in the collection of Prussian
Today it is one of the best known German army marches. It is often played
by the Bundeswehr on official ceremonies and state visits. It is also a
standard tune in many international military bands. In Germany it is often
played by non-professional bands due to its popularity. It has also been
adopted by units in other armies, for example by the First Squadron,
Honourable Artillery Company. The song is often played by marching bands in
Northern Ireland. Also, it is played in the Militar Parades of Chile,
performed by the Chilean Army.
At the end of episode 3 of The World At War, the Fall of France, it is the
music that is played over the newsreel footage of the German victory parade
down the Champs-Élysées.
BMW was established as a business entity following a restructuring of the
Rapp Motorenwerke aircraft manufacturing firm in 1917. After the end of
World War I in 1918, BMW was forced to cease aircraft-engine production by
the terms of the Versailles Armistice Treaty. The company consequently
shifted to motorcycle production in 1923, once the restrictions of the
treaty started to be lifted, followed by automobiles in
The first car which BMW successfully produced and the car which launched
BMW on the road to automobile production was the Dixi, it was based on the
Austin 7 and licensed from the Austin Motor Company in Birmingham, England.
BMW's first significant aircraft engine was the BMW IIIa inline-six
liquid-cooled engine of 1918, much preferred for its high-altitude
performance. With German rearmament in the 1930s, the company again
began producing aircraft engines for the Luftwaffe. Among its successful
World War II engine designs were the BMW 132 and BMW 801 air-cooled radial
engines, and the pioneering BMW 003 axial-flow turbojet, which powered the tiny, 1944--1945--era
jet-powered "emergency fighter", the Heinkel He 162 Spatz. The BMW 003 jet
engine was tested in the A-1b version of the world's first jet fighter, the
Messerschmitt Me 262, but BMW engines failed on takeoff, a major setback
for the Emergency Fighter Program until successful testing with Junkers
engines. Towards the end of the Third Reich BMW developed some
military aircraft projects for the Luftwaffe, the BMW Strahlbomber, the BMW
Schnellbomber and the BMW Strahljäger, but none of them were built.
BMW R75-Sahara & Harley-Davidson WLA-42 / Техника военных лет
Оружие, спорт, техника - Техника военных
лет / Willys MB
Ведущий: Константин Лазарев
- масса: 420 кг
- двигатель: двухцилиндровый оппозит
объёмом 746 см.куб.
- мощность: 26 л.с.
- максимальная скорость: 92 км/ч
- расход топлива (по дорогам): 9л/100 км
- масса около 230 кг
- двигатель: 4-х тактный, нижнеклапанный,
- объём цилиндров: 736 см.куб.
- мощность: 24,5 л.с.
- число передач: 3
- скорость: до 120 км/ч
- расход топлива : 6-9л/100 км