Automatic vs Semi-Automatic vs Manual - Part II

Background MANUAL. Manual transmissions were the first and most common type of transmission to be fitted in cars to benefit from different gear ratios between the respective propulsion of engine and drivetrain. They basically involve the activation by the driver of the clutch by a foot pedal, the positioning of gears by a gear stick, and the respective coordination of the fuel supply through a throttle pedal. Manual transmissions cost less to manufacture and their reparation in case of malfunction is less complex and costly than that of automated ones. As compared with fully automated devices, it also allows for a potential greater fuel efficiency (albeit not necessarily) as the driver can judge what especial conditions of driving allow for taller ratios and lower supply of fuel. The risk of engine breakdown due to over-revving has additionally been significantly reduced through the fitting of electronic rev-limiters. More significantly, however, the greater advantage of manuals lies in the substantially different driving experience. Automobiles with manual gearboxes situate the driver in command of all the important functions of the vehicle, such as gear selection, amount and duration of clutch activation, fuel supply, all of whose related combinations allow for an infinite range of subtle variations of the dynamics of the machine. Automobile enthusiasts, that is, individuals related to vehicles seeking the sensorial experience of driving for its own sake rather than as a means of transport or of merely attempting to move measurably faster, tend to value all the mechanical operations implied by active driving rather than seeking promised marginal gains in speed by the delegation of functions to the vehicle's automated systems. The experience of directly controlling and operating the main variables and functions of the vehicle and for the driver to be organically integrated with the whole of the machine is believed to be of greatest appeal to car enthusiasts. (c) Text: alernest (c) Video Copyrights: Top Gear, BBC; Fifth Gear, Channel Five (UK).

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How to drive a semi/automatic car. ✔
Our web site: http://howmachineworks.com Hi Guys, this video is on How to drive and automatic transmission vehicle, how the gear knob of an automatic or semiautomatic car functions, how easily it can be driven. We need your support to keep going: Please click like button, comment, share in social media, join our face book page http://www.facebook.com/HowMachineWorks or please bookmark our site www.HowMachineWorks.com You can subscribe to us for more technical videos; thanks for your support have a great day. Our web site: http://howmachineworks.com Plz Join Our Face Book Page:http://www.facebook.com/HowMachineWorks Our Android app Google play: https://play.google.com/store/search?q=techtrixinfo&c=apps Related topics: how to drive a automatic transmission car how to drive a automatic transmission car in india how to drive a automatic car how to drive a automatic car for beginners how to drive a automatic car for the first time how to drive a automatic car manually how to drive a automatic car step by step how to drive a semi automatic car how to drive a semi automatic transmission car how to drive a semi automatic how to drive a car how to drive a car for the first time how to drive a car for the first time automatic how to drive a car for the first time step by step in india how to drive a rexton how to drive a suv how to drive a supercar automatic car driving automatic car driving lessons for beginners automatic car driving tips how to drive automatic car automatic transmission automatic transmission system how automatic transmission works how to drive a automatic car how to drive a automatic car fast how to drive a semi how to drive a semi automatic car how to drive a semi automatic smart car driving directions maruti suzuki driving test driving theory test driving lessons practical driving test driving experience automatic transmission automatic transmission parts automatic transmission problems automatic transmission repair automatic transmissions automatic transmission for sale transmission automatic automatic transmission torque converter torque converter automatic transmission automatic transmission torque converter problems automatic transmission conversion automatic transmission converter torque converter in automatic transmission automatic transmission torque converter function at automatic transmission automatic transmission conversion kit automatics transmission an automatic transmission





Semi Automatic transmission how to start 2nd gear reverse
2016 Mack with the automatic transmission how to switch from 1st to 2nd gear in Reverse or start off and second gear.





How to shift without the clutch (clutchless shifting)
READ THE DESCRIPTION FIRST PLEASE. I am not responsible for anything that happens to your car if you try this. I actually do not recommend doing it but its nice to know. Many people seem to be getting the wrong idea for this video. I am NOT telling you to not to use your clutch. This video is just to show how to shift without the clutch if the time comes when you need to use this. If your clutch goes out you might need to use this. This technique is potentially hazardous to your car. So if youre going to post a comment about how bad it is and just use the clutch, please dont post a comment. Some people want to know how to do it and that it is possible. I AM NOT TELLING YOU TO DO THIS OR TO NEGLECT YOUR CLUTCH. I KNOW HOW TO SHIFT WITHOUT THE CLUTCH, IT DOES NOT MEAN I DO THIS WITH EVERY SHIFT I DO. IN FACT I HAVENT DONE THIS SINCE I MADE THE VIDEO. The car is a mini cooper S 2005 with the stock Supercharger. Yes the audio is slightly off when i created the video but o well. The cameras i used were a vholdr contourHD 1080p for the rear camera, and 2 canon powershots for the tachometer and feet. This is kinda hard to learn and bad for your car when you mess up so practice at your own risk!





5 Things You Should Never Do In A Dual Clutch Transmission Vehicle
5 Things You Should Never Do In A Dual Clutch Transmission Car 5 Things You Should Never Do Playlist - https://goo.gl/SxoUi7 Subscribe for new videos every Wednesday! - https://goo.gl/VZstk7 Don’t put the transmission in neutral when you come to a stop. There’s no need to do this. You may think the clutch will be partially engaged and wearing out, but the system will be sure to disengage the clutch (while keeping first gear pre-selected). Don’t take your foot off the brake when you’re on an incline. The clutch may attempt to hold the vehicle. Unlike in an automatic transmission where you have this slip absorbed by the torque converter, this will directly cause wear on the clutch. Depending on the design, the effects can be even greater with a dry clutch, which has no oil around it. Wet clutches tend to be able to take more heat, however dry clutches are more efficient, robs less power (used on sports bikes), it weighs less, and often requires less maintenance (there’s no clutch fluid, it’s all electronically actuated on Hyundais). For Hyundai, owners are asked to inspect the fluid levels every 37,500 miles on the DCT, but there is no set time to replace fluid. Try not to spend much time inching forward (especially while towing or on steep inclines). Stuck in traffic on a hot day, crawling up an incline at low speeds, or towing. In these scenarios, it’s best to allow yourself enough gap to get up to speed, so the clutch pack can fully engage. At low speeds while partially engaged, the clutch will heat up and can wear faster. It’s never ideal to slip a clutch, but they are designed to take wear and tear. This advice is to simply have the clutch last as long as possible. Upshifting while braking, downshifting while accelerating. Need to understand the logic behind the system to understand why shift delays might occur. For example, driving on the highway, 4th gear, hit the brakes because someone cuts you off. Upshift and it takes longer than usual. Well because you were on the brakes the transmission might have assumed you were going to downshift next. Coming to a light, if it’s red but turns green, the system may have been attempting to disengage the clutch knowing that you were coming to a stop, so there may be a slight delay in getting power. Don’t hold the brake and throttle long if launching the car (launching your car in general is a bad idea for longevity, but if you were to do it, know what’s happening internally). This will cause the clutch to wear, all of the heat from the engine is going into the clutch (if it’s engaged, depending on the car). From Hyundai - “The engine speed should rise and the clutch should go to a stand by position.  The clutch may try to engage and if it identifies no vehicle movement it should reduce the engine speed and hold that speed until the accelerator pedal is released.” And don't forget to check out my other pages below! Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/engineeringexplained Official Website: http://www.howdoesacarwork.com Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/jasonfenske13 Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/engineeringexplained Car Throttle: https://www.carthrottle.com/user/engineeringexplained EE Extra: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCsrY4q8xGPJQbQ8HPQZn6iA NEW VIDEO EVERY WEDNESDAY!




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