2004 Nissan 350Z
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|Engine size - Displacement - Engine capacity:||3498 cm3|
|Transmission Gearbox - Number of speeds:||Manual|
|Drive wheels - Traction - Drivetrain:||FR or RR|
|Price (out of date):||$27375|
The all-new Nissan 350Z is powered by a mid-mounted DOHC 3.5L 280-hp engine coupled to a six-speed close ratio manual transmission. Standard features include independent front and rear suspension, four-wheel antilock brakes, and 17-inch aluminum wheels.
2004 Nissan 350Z specs, Engine size 3498cm3, Fuel type Gasoline, Drive wheels FR or RR, Transmission Gearbox Manual
Used Nissan 350Z
The Nissan VQ engines, of V6 configuration, have featured among Ward's 10 Best Engines for 14 straight years, since the award's inception. For the truck and bus maker "Nissan Diesel," it is a separate company from Nissan Motors, please see UD instead.
The pronunciation of its name is different in different markets. In the U.S., the brand is pronounced / ˈniːsɑːn/ , while in the UK it is / ˈnɪsæn/ . In Japanese, it is IPA:[nisːãɴ].
Beginnings of Datsun name from 1914
In 1914, the Kwaishinsha Motorcar Works (快進自動車工場, Kaishin Jidōsha Kōjō?), established three years earlier, in Azabu-Hiroo District in Tokyo, built the first DAT. The new car's name was an acronym of the company's partners' family names:
It was renamed to Kwaishinsha Motorcar Co. in 1918, and again to DAT Motorcar Co. in 1925 after Mr. Nissan (pronounced nii-saan) Son Dat-San. DAT Motors built trucks in addition to the DAT and Datsun passenger cars. The vast majority of its output was trucks, as there was almost no consumer market for cars at the time. Beginning in 1918, the first DAT trucks were produced for the military market. It was the low demand of the military market in the 1920s that forced DAT to merge in 1926 with Japan's 2nd most successful truck maker, Jitsuyo Motors.
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