The maximum speed of the 1976 Fiat 131 4cyl 65hp is 78 mph.
90 mph was the maximum speed of ford cortina 4cyl 65HP 1967.
The maximum speed of a 1962 simca 5 4cyl 65HP is 65mph or 104kph.
Gas/Oil Mix = 50:1
model # is year made last two didgets
if im not mistaking it was around 90mph/ 120km
The 58HP version had a top speed of 76 mph (122.3 kph).
A 65 hp Mercury outboard, serial number 3149254, is a 1971 year model.
Almost positive it's 50:1 Have a 650 65hp Merc and that's what it is.
1 pint of oil to 6 gallons of gas, or 50 to one. Same thing
My 75 Johnson is 50:1. If you use a synthetic oil you won't need to worry about it and no more smoke from too much oil
The recommended fuel/oil ratio for a 1972 model 65hp mercury is 50:1, roughly six gallons of fuel to one pint of2 cycle oil.
The maximum speed of the 1973 Mercedes Benz 220, D diesel, 4 cyl, 65 HP is 136 miles per hour.
About 60 years old. Hitler invented it in the late 1940's to use in a sawchain to cut up trees. Since he was low on gas, he figured tree sap could do the trick. He didnt realize that the engines caramelated. What an idiot that guy was.
All of the 65 hp, 4 cylinder Mercury outboards from the past, were of the 2 stroke variety and require a 50:1 fuel to oil mix. Add one pint of 2 cycle oil, to six gallons of fuel.
It depends on where you are in the world and the exact model. In Japan 4AGE was ~118HP The "AE85" had a 1.5L 3AU engine and made ~65HP.In the US the SOHC 4AC (1.6L AE86) was 87HP and the DOHC 4AG (1.6L AE86) was ~112HP.These might seem like very small numbers compared to modern cars, but the reason they can be so quick with such little power is because of power/weight ratio. They only weigh about 2200LBS at the most, as compared to an FD RX-7 which weighs ~2,700LBS, or something twice as powerful but slow like a Dodge Grand Caravan which weighs ~4500lbs.
HF - 1.5L MPFI engine, also an 8 valve engine. It makes around 65hp, and averages right around 60 mpg. HF's are sometimes the most popular for someone looking to do an engine swap because they are the lightest of all three models. Funny part is some of that lightness comes from the engine and the rest comes from the front hubs and the hatch. Well once people swap the engine in an HF they normally put different hubs on too, so in reality they could have jgotten a DX and took the wiper assembly out of the hatch and basically that would be the same idea. The hf model basically has two options, A/C, and tap deck. DX (STD) - 1.5L DPFI engine, 16 valve engine that produces around 89hp, rated for 38mpg. DX's have DPFI (dual point fuel injection) which is basically an advanced TBI (throttle body injection) and it works just like a carb but instead of jets you have two injectors firing, plus the crank sensors along with other sensors it is much more efficient than a carb. You could get a DX with an automatic 4spd, or a Manual 5spd. I can't remember for sure but I think there were two final drive ratios used in the DX 3.89 and a 3.93. Basically you have the same options as above, tape deck and a/c. SI - 1.6L DPFI engine, 16 valve engine that produces 108 hp (some people say that the A6 in the SI models have a slightly different cam profile and make 113hp, but no one is for sure as far as I know). The SI came with 5spd only, also its list of standard equipment that the HF or DX does not have include; power sun roof, recaro seats, rear swaybar, rear disc (90-91 models only) 14" aluminum wheels, gas charged shocks, front air dam, as well as other things that I can't remember. Final drive ratio on an SI was 4.20.
Approx 65HP for a stock 2008 Street Glide, I have an 07 Dyna Wideglide 1584CC & I had a stage one kit with Vance & Hines pipes, race tuner, air cleaner installed & had the bike run on the dyno. It generates 73.3 horse power & never skips a beat. I plan on adding a street glide to my collection. I love the light front end feel, even with the faring. I plan on having a stage 2 kit installed to componsate for the increased weight over my wideglide. Wideglide = 650LBS Street Glide = 749LBS, that will make the street glide faster then my wide glide. Go with a race tuner, not a power commander, it gives you a lot more options, should you want to make changes. Do yourself a favor & have the bike run on the dyno. They use the race tuner on the dyno to perfectly adjust the fuel & air mixture from idle to redline so that it runs perfect. I change my plugs & synthetic oil every 2,500 miles to keep it running top notch. Good luck, you will love the street glide. Big Ed
brazil does import material from fossil fuels, but not the fuels themselves. brazil almost totally uses ethanol made from sugar beets it is interesting to note, a gallon of ethanol produces about 20% more horsepower, but also has about 20% less energy per gallon. this means a 100hp car in brazil could go 300 miles on a tank of gas, can only go 240 miles on a tank of ethanol, but with ethanol it would measure at 120hp. so what they did was to replace the motors.. (how many cars do you see made in brazil driving on the roads here? thats right, none. ) so the car that had 100HP now only has 65HP, but on ethanol produces nearly 100 hp, so no loss. and because the motor is smaller, it gets better gas mileage and it is back to the 300 mile range per tank. pretty cool huh!