krainaksiazek competition engine building 20122210

- znaleziono 3 produkty w 1 sklepie

Competition Engine Building - 2826689315

146,66 zł

Competition Engine Building CarTech

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

The needs of a true competition engine are quite different than those of the engine under the hood of a typical commuter car. From the basic design needs, to the base component materials, to the sizes of the flow-related hardware, to the precision of the machining, to the capabilities of each pertinent system, very few similarities exist. Many books exist showcasing how to make street-based engines more powerful and/or durable. This book is different, in that it focuses purely on the needs of high rpm, high durability, high-powered racing engines. It begins by looking at the raw design needs, and then shares how these needs are met at the various phases of an engine's development, assembly, testing and tuning. This book features reviews of many popular modern tools, techniques, products, and testing/data collecting machinery. Showing the proper way to use such tools, how to accurately collect data, and how to use the data effectively when designing an engine, is critical information not readily available elsewhere. The special needs of a competition engine aren't commonly discussed, and the many secrets competition engine builders hold closely are openly shared on the pages here. Authored by veteran author John Baechtel, Competition Engine Building stands alone as a premier guide for enthusiasts and students of the racing engine. It also serves as a reference guide for experienced professionals anxious to learn the latest techniques or see how the newest tools are used. Baechtel is more than just an author, as he holds (or has held) several World Records at Bonneville. Additionally, his engines have won countless races in many disciplines, including road racing and drag racing.


McLaren Formula One cars - 2845285814

65,72 zł

McLaren Formula One cars Books LLC, Reference Series

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 28. Chapters: McLaren M7A, McLaren MP4-25, McLaren M2B, McLaren M23, McLaren MP4/2, McLaren MP4/4, McLaren MP4/5, McLaren MP4/8, McLaren MP4/3, McLaren MP4-23, McLaren MP4/1, McLaren MP4-24, McLaren MP4-22, McLaren MP4/6, McLaren MP4/10, McLaren MP4/12, McLaren MP4-20, McLaren MP4/13, McLaren MP4/9, McLaren M26, McLaren MP4-21, McLaren MP4/7A, McLaren MP4-16, McLaren MP4-26, McLaren MP4/14, McLaren MP4/11, McLaren MP4/15, McLaren M5A, McLaren M4B, McLaren MP4-18, McLaren MP4-17, McLaren MP4-19, McLaren M30, McLaren M29, McLaren M28, McLaren M19A, McLaren M14A. Excerpt: The McLaren M7A and its M7B, M7C and M7D variants were Formula One racing cars, built by McLaren and used in the world championship between 1968 and 1971. After two relatively unsuccessful years of Formula One competition, the M7A was used to score McLaren's first win at the 1968 Belgian Grand Prix. Designed by Robin Herd and Gordon Coppuck, the M7A was the first McLaren to be powered by the Cosworth DFV engine, which went on the used by the team until 1983. The M7B had outboard fuel tanks and the M7C a modified chassis, whilst the M7D was powered by an Alfa-Romeo engine. The M7A made its Grand Prix debut at the second race of the 1968 world championship. After its victory in Belgium, it took another two wins that year, helping to place McLaren second in the constructors' championship. Bruce McLaren Motor Racing was founded in 1963; Bruce McLaren was a factory driver for the Cooper motor racing team which competed in Formula One, the highest level of international single-seater competition. Since 1966, McLaren and his team had been building and racing their own Formula One cars. Their first two seasons had been relatively unsuccessful, with six points scored (out of a potential 180) and a best result of fourth. The lack of a suitable engine caused problems: the 1966 M2B car's Ford and Serinisimma V8 engines both lacked power and the 1967 M5A's British Racing Motors V12 did not arrive until mid-season. In 1967 Cosworth debuted their DFV engine which was supplied exclusively to the Lotus team. It was immediately successful, winning its first race, and for 1968 it became available for purchase by any manufacturer. McLaren bought five DFV engines at a cost of 7,500 pounds sterling each. Designer Robin Herd was recruited to the team in 1965 before which he had been an aerospace engineer at the National Gas Turbine Establishment (NGTE) where he worked on the Concorde project. His assistant Gordon Coppuck was another ex-NGTE employee. Herd began the design of the M7A towar


Ducati motorcycles - 2836092609

78,06 zł

Ducati motorcycles Books on Demand

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 40. Chapters: Ducati V-twin motorcycles, Ducati Monster, Ducati Desmosedici, Ducati singles, Ducati 1098, Ducati Apollo, Ducati 848, Ducati Hypermotard, Ducati SuperSport, Ducati 916, Ducati 98, Ducati SportClassic, Ducati Bronco, Ducati 999, Ducati 1198, Ducati Desmosedici RR, Ducati ST3, Ducati Aurea, Ducati ST4s, Ducati 750 Imola Desmo, Ducati Desmoquattro motorcycles, Ducati Multistrada, Ducati 996, Ducati 748, Ducati Pantah, Ducati Paso, Ducati 851, Ducati Multistrada 1200, Ducati 998, Ducati 800SS, Ducati 749, Ducati Supermono, Ducati 60, Ducati Diavel, Multistrada 620 and 1000DS, Ducati Cucciolo, Ducati PaulSmart1000LE, Ducati ST series, Ducati Streetfighter, Ducati 125 TV, Ducati ST2, Ducati Monster 696, Ducati 65T, Ducati Mach 1, Ducati 888, Ducati 750 GT, Ducati 900GTS. Excerpt: The next new Ducati engine to appear after the Ducati Apollo was the 90°V twin, initial Grand Prix racing versions being 500 cc, and the production bikes were 750 cc. There was also the Ducati 750 Imola Desmo that won at Imola in 1972. These engines had bevel gear shaft drive to the overhead camshaft, and were produced in round, square, and Mille crankcases. In the 1980s these gave way to the belt drive camshaft engines that have continued to this day, in air and liquid cooled form. The Mille used a plain bearing crank, like the belt models. Generally, any two-cylinder motorcycle engine with its two cylinders at an equidistant opposite angles from the center rotation of the crankshaft is referred to as a V-twin. The Ducati V-twin is unique in that the "V" is tilted forward so the front cylider is nearly parallel to the ground, leading many to refer to it as an "L-Twin" engine instead. Either usage is correct since a "V-twin" engine is not designated by a specific angle. L-twin refers, in fact, to a configuration with a 90 degree angle between the two cylinders, where the forward cylinder is nearly parallel to the ground. Ducati engineer, Fabio Taglioni, once said that when they started building the plain bearing crank, belt driven camshaft engines, instead of the old ball bearing crank, bevel geared shaft drive camshaft engines, he had gone from making complex engines to making simple ones. (Round case, Square case, and Mille) On March 20, 1970, Fabio Taglioni made the first sketches for the layout of a new Ducati V twin. By April his drawings were completed, and by July, there was a running motor. By August 1970, there was a complete prototype motorcycle. Taglioni engaged Leopoldo Tartarini, the founder of Italjet, to refine the styling aspects of the new Ducati. (When these two worked together, a memorable Ducati usually emerged.) In October 1970, the decision was made by Ducati to re enter motorcycle competition. Director Arnaldo Milvio and General Manager Fredma


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