Your IP: United States Near: United States

Lookup IP Information

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next

Below is the list of all allocated IP address in - network range, sorted by latency.

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (February 2008) Saab 9000 Manufacturer Saab Automobile Production 1985-1998 (503,087 produced) Successor Saab 9-5 Class Executive car Body style(s) 4-door sedan 5-door hatchback Layout FF layout Platform Type Four Transmission(s) 4-speed automatic 5-speed manual Wheelbase 105.2 in (2672 mm) The 9000, Saab's first executive car, was released in 1985. It was replaced by the Saab 9-5 in the fall of 1997 for the 1998 model year. The 9000 was based on the Type Four chassis, a platform shared with the Fiat Croma, Lancia Thema and Alfa Romeo 164. The Croma and Thema are outwardly similar to the 9000 while the 164 shares only the chassis. Much of the bodywork was interchangeable between the 9000, Croma and Thema; for example, the doors of the Croma fit directly onto the 9000, but are lighter due to less side impact protection.[citation needed] The 9000's body was designed by Giorgetto Giugiaro and Björn Envall of SAAB . Despite being shorter overall than the 900, the 9000 had a longer wheelbase and a great deal of interior space, and was classified as a "Large Car" by the EPA. Unlike the 900, the 9000 kept the ignition switch in the more conventional steering column position rather than between the front seats. Contents 1 First generation 2 Second generation 3 References 4 External links // First generation First generation Production 1985–1992 Assembly Trollhättan, Sweden Uusikaupunki, Finland (1985-1991) Engine(s) 2.0L 130 hp (97 kW) I4 2.0L 160 hp (120 kW) turbocharged I4 2.0L 175 hp (130 kW) turbocharged I4 2.3L 150 hp (110 kW) I4 2.3L 200 hp (150 kW) turbocharged I4 2.3L 220 hp (160 kW) turbocharged I4 Length 1988-89: 181.9 in (4620 mm) 1990-92 Hatchback: 183.7 in (4665 mm) 1990-92 Sedan: 188.2 in (4782 mm) Width 69.4 in (1763 mm) Height 55.9 in (1420 mm) Designer Giorgetto Giugiaro/Björn Envall Prototype for a 9000 convertible. The 9000 was launched in 1985 as a 5-door hatchback only, powered by a watercooled, turbocharged DOHC 16-valve four-inter-cooled-4 cylinder engine, providing 175 hp (130 kW).[1] Earlier both the PRV engine and the Ford SHO V6 engine was considered.[2] Both a 5-speed manual and 4-speed automatic transmission were available. In 1985, a normally aspirated engine was introduced in the 9000 and 9000 S models, producing 130 hp (97 kW). A four door sedan with a conventional trunk, the CD, arrived in 1988, and was available only with the turbocharged engine in the US market. From 1994 9000s were equipped with a Saab Information Display (SID) which showed fuel consumption, distance to an empty fuel tank, alternator output voltage, outside temperature, and lowest battery voltage during vehicle start.[3] If the outside temperature fell to −3 °C (26.6 °F) to 3 °C (37 °F), the temperature display is automatically selected to warn of possible "black ice" road conditions. A separate pictogram monitored door and hatch opening and exterior light bulb condition.[4] Saab Direct Ignition was fitted to the 9000 CD in 1988 on some models and expanded to all turbocharged 9000s in 1990. as early as 1989, the 9000 was equipped with the larger B234 2.3L engine, providing 150 hp (110 kW) in the normally aspirated engine and 200 hp (150 kW) in the 9000 Turbo. The limited edition 9000 CD Griffin was available for the 1992 model year only and was highly appointed with luxury features including all available electric options, special eucalyptus green paint, a separate rear-seat air conditioning system, walnut trim and rear window blinds. In the United Kingdom, a limited run of 9000 Carlsson models was produced, with a paint-matched Airflow body kit, spoiler, and specially tuned turbocharged engine producing 220 hp (160 kW) with a manual transmission or 200 hp (150 kW) with an automatic. A number of Carlsson's with Saab's B202 turbo-charged engine were also sold into the Australian market. It it not known if any Carlsson's with the B234 engine were actually sold in Australia. The inspiration for the seats was taken by Björn Envall from The Muppet Show's Pigs in Space,[2] a sketch by the late puppeteer Jim Henson. Second generation Second generation Production 1992–1998 Assembly Trollhättan, Sweden Engine(s) 2.0L 130 hp (97 kW) I4 2.0L 150 hp (110 kW) I4 2.0L 175 hp (130 kW) I4 2.3L 150 hp (110 kW) I4 2.3L 170 hp (130 kW) I4 2.3L 200 hp (150 kW) I4 2.3L 225 hp (168 kW) I4 3.0L 210 hp (160 kW) V6 Length Hatchback: 187.4 in (4760 mm) 1992-94 Sedan: 188.2 in (4782 mm) 1995-97 Sedan: 188.7 in (4795 mm) Width 1993-96: 69.4 in (1763 mm) 1997-98: 70 in (1777 mm) Height 55.9 in (1420 mm) Aero: 55.7 in (1415 mm) The second generation of the 9000 was introduced as the CS in 1992 for the 1993 model year, and included a lowered front fascia with new headlights and grille and a redesigned hatchback. Both the CS and better-equipped CSE were available with a 2.3L inline four, either normally aspirated (150 hp) or turbocharged. The CS Turbo was equipped with a low-pressure turbocharger setup producing 170 hp (127 kW), while the CSE Turbo sported a full-pressure turbo with 200 hp (149 kW) in 1997. Both systems used the same Garett T25 Turbo with a base boost pressure of .4 bar (6 psi) but the full pressure turbo is equipped with a boost control valve that is manipulated by the ECU. This allows the boost pressure to be increased as the ECU sees fit. maximum stock boost on a full pressure turbo varies from .7 bar (10 psi) to 1.02 bar (15 psi) depending on the year and transmission. In European markets, a smaller two-litre engine was offered in normally aspirated form 130 hp (97 kW), light-pressure turbo 150 hp (112 kW) or full-pressure turbo 175 hp (130 kW).[5] The CDE model, a four-door sedan with conventional trunk, was offered initially with only the 200 hp (149 kW) turbocharged engine, and later the 3.0L V6. An optional trip computer, the SCC, was introduced for the 1993 model year, and provided mileage, speed warning, and alarm functions.[6] A new turbocharger management system, Trionic 5, was equipped from the 1993 model year onwards. The Trionic system used resistor spark plugs to detect for engine knock in place of the knock sensors incorporated into the engine block in the previous APC system. In 1993, the Aero was introduced, and was the most powerful Saab ever produced upon its introduction. The Aero was powered by a 225 hp (168 kW) form of Saab's 2.3L B234 engine, with more power courtesy of a larger Mitsubishi TD04 turbocharger. Automatic transmission-equipped Aeros were limited to 200 hp (149 kW) and kept the regular turbocharged models' Garrett AiResearch T25 turbocharger. Aeros were equipped with paint-matched body kit and spoiler, 8-way Recaro-designed heated sports seats, a sport suspension, and 16-inch Super Aero wheels.[7] The Aero's in-gear acceleration was strongly emphasized; the Aero was capable of accelerating from 50 miles per hour (80 km/h) to 75 miles per hour (121 km/h) faster than a Porsche Carrera 4 or a Ferrari Testarossa.[8][9] In 1995, a 3.0L B308 GM V6 engine with 210 hp (157 kW) was introduced as standard in the CDE sedan and optional in the CSE hatchback. The same engine was used in the Vauxhall/Opel Omega. The V6 was discontinued in the United States after one year along with the CDE model, but continued on in Europe until 1997. In some European markets, a high-spec CDE Griffin model was offered with numerous luxury appointments. After the 1995 model year, naturally aspirated four-cylinder engines were discontinued in the US. The Aero was discontinued after 1997. A limited edition "Anniversary" model was introduced to mark Saab's 50th anniversary, featuring leather seats embossed with the classic, aircraft inspired Saab logo and a color-keyed body kit. For 1998, all manual-transmission equipped 9000 CSEs received the 225 hp (168 kW) Aero engine, along with special 16" Super Aero wheels detailed with exposed lug nuts. Only 1400 9000s were produced for 1998, and of these only 400 were exported to the United States. In total, 503,087 Saab 9000s were manufactured[citation needed]. References ^ Saab 9000 Service manual, vol 0, p 022-1 ^ a b Klassiker: Saab utan svart rumpa ^ Saab 9000 Service manual, vol 3, pp 381-2 to 381-3 ^ Saab 9000 Service manual, model year 1997, p, 11 ^ "ModelGuide_9000_engines". Retrieved 2009-05-27.  ^ Saab 9000 owner's manual, model year 1997, pp 14,15 ^ "SAAB 9000 AERO is The Ultimate Luxury SUV". Retrieved 2009-05-27.  ^ "Aero". Retrieved 2009-05-27.  ^ "Rightsizing". Retrieved 2009-02-24. [dead link] External links An online resource for Saab 9000 owners and enthusiasts Saab 9000 Aero Review at Atlanta 1996 Saab press release for the 9000 Aero Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Saab 9000 v • d • e « previous — Saab, road car timeline, 1980s–present Type 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 Compact 600* 99 90 9-2X Mid-size 900 900 9-3 9-3 Convertible 900 900 9-3 9-3 Executive 9000 9-5 9-5 SUV 9-7X 9-4X *Rebadged Lancia model v • d • e Current owner Spyker Cars N.V. Previous owners Saab (1947–1969)  • Saab-Scania (1969–1989)  • General Motors (1989-2010) Current models Saab 9-3 • Saab 9-3X • Saab 9-5 Future models Saab 9-4X • Saab 9-1X Cancelled Saab 9-6X Historic Saab 92 • Saab 93 • Saab Sonett • Saab GT750 • Saab Sport • Saab Formula Junior • Saab 95 • Saab 96 • Saab Sonett • Saab 600 • Saab 99 • Saab 90 • Saab 900 • Saab 9000 • Saab 900 (NG) • Saab 9-2X • Saab 9-7X Concept cars Historic: Saab Quantum • Saab 98 • Saab EV-1 Recent: Saab 9-X • Saab 9-3X • Saab Sport Hatch • Saab Aero-X • Saab 9-X Biohybrid • Saab 9-X Air Prototypes Historic: Saab 92001 • Saab Toad • Saab Catherina • Saab Daihatsu Recent: Saab 900 Aero • Saab 9-5 Aero BioPower • Saab 9-3 BioPower Hybrid Convertible Engines Saab two-stroke • Ford Taunus V4 engine • Triumph Slant-4 • Saab B engine • Saab H engine • Saab V8