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Rock Auto Parts: How To Get The Most effective

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What You will Obtain In Rock auto parts: 1. Experience: Rock auto parts has above 10 years experience in taking care of sundry difficult issues that has to do with customers auto parts problems. They are so skillful at their job that customers keep coming again and again, at whatever time they requires replacement parts for their vehicle.This is a very big plus for them, because their customers speaks for them.

2. Quality And Genuine Parts: Checker auto Parts Store has a tradition of high standard, quality as well as genuine parts for every one of their replacement car parts and accessories. This they have refused to compromise in their long years of serving car owners, as well as vehicle parts seekers. They represents big names in (oem) Parts, who are recognized, world acclaimed manufacturers, therefore, they stock only the best.

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4. Iron-Clad Money Back Contract: Rock auto parts also permits returning any parts ordered for which does not gives the customers requirement. Buying from this store is no risk at all, for the reason that their plain and customer-friendly policy ensures that the worst you can come across is to obtain your full money back as a result you end up loosing nothing.

5. Even when you do not know precisely what replacement part you need to purchase as soon as you inform them what is wrong with your car they can present you the accurate recommendation, and, if they do not have it, they either order it for you or inform you where to purchase it. Their after sales service care is very outstanding, after you have bought the product from them.

Desire To Avoid Counterfeit In Your Auto Parts Purchase?: A lot of car part seeker have fallen victim of ordering for wrong parts, low quality parts, recycled parts displayed as new, etc, and, certain have concluded that all online car part stores are frauds, because you never catch a glimpse of what you are getting until it is delivered to your door. While you can’t avoid an incident like this, I wish to say that the internet is very secure and is the most appropriate option today to find whatever automobile part and accessories that you want.

To avoid fraudsters you will need to buy only from established names with long years in auto parts trading, like Rock auto parts. Here, your credit card information is save, and, you will obtain the best products supplied directly from the producers, with further advantages such as; discount prices, special deals, promos and so on.

To know more concerning what rock auto parts offers, check out additional information at all about auto parts.com

Renault Estafette Bookshop (“Tell a story”)
auto parts store
Image by pedrosimoes7
Principe Real, Lisbon, Portugal

in Wikipedia

The Renault Estafette is a small front-wheel drive van, first introduced in 1959, initially using the water-cooled Renault Ventoux engine, then later the Sierra engine in a range of body styles.
Following the launch of the Estafette, Renault became the only auto-maker in the world to simultaneously produce and sale vehicles with all three of the drive train configurations commonly used, with the front engined front wheel drive Estafette, along with various rear engined rear wheel drive cars such as the Dauphine and the front engined rear wheel drive Frégate and the aging Dauphinoise.[2]

History[edit]

In the summer of 1944 the French Ministry of Industrial Production set out a prescriptive plan for the post war motor industry. It was headed by Pons Plan and so it was known as the Plan Pons. Under the Plan Pons, Peugeot, Renault and Chenard & Walcker were restricted to making vans for 1000–1400 kg while Citroen was to make small trucks for 2 and 3.5 tonnes. However, Pierre Jules Boulanger at Citroen was not going to be dictated to and went ahead with the design of the Citroën H Van, which launched in 1947. This odd-looking corrugated-bodied, angular design featured front wheel drive and so allowed for an exceptionally low loading floor. It was an immediate success.

Renault obeyed the Plan Pons instructions and designed the 206 E1 following general pre-war design ideas. It had a fixed chassis onto which the van body was bolted and the body was made by fitting metal panels to a wooden frame. This old-fashioned method paid off in terms of the time it took to build and overall production costs, because at the time stamped body panels were relatively expensive and it also saved weight. In this period of material shortages Renault did the best they could and the 1000 kg as it became known was a success, but not on the scale of Citroen’s H Series that was selling to small businesses such as shop keepers and tradesmen. It was for this reason that Renault decided to fill the gap between the 300 kg Renault Juvaquatre and the 1000 kg 206 E1.

It was clear that they needed a front-wheel-drive van, but the company had just signed up to a policy of rear-engined, rear-drive models with the 4cv and the Dauphine, then under development for 1957. The only example of a rear-engined van was the VW Type 2, and it did not offer load-space or a low floor to rival the Citroen. Reluctantly Fernand Picard, the designer of the 4cv, agreed to give the go-ahead to the team headed by Guy Grosset-Grange to try something new. As a question of production logic, they had to use existing Renault parts, and that meant the new engine being developed for the Dauphine, but adapting it for a front drive van was not simply a matter of moving it and turning it around, and therefore they had to match it to a new gearbox, which gave them the opportunity to choose gear ratios to suit the van’s needs.

They also worried if the 845 cc engine would cope with a 600 kg payload, and they doubted it would have enough power or durability, until they heard of the German Gutbrod Atlas that was carrying 1000 kg using a tiny 622 cc engine. They brought one to France, and used it as a test bed for the 845 cc engine and were soon satisfied that it would work well. And so began over 2 million kilometres of testing.

Launched in June 1959, the new van was to be called the Estafette from the Italian Staffetta, meaning Courier. At launch, the engine, although mounted near the front of the Estafette, was of the same size and output as that fitted to the recently introduced Renault Dauphine. The Estafette’s emphasis was always on economy and practicality rather than on power or heavy-duty performance.

Renault Estafette fitted with tall box body

It was introduced in four body types; the normal van with the rear door in three sections, in a variation on the stable door style. The upper part with the window hinged upwards, while the lower part was divided into two halves, opening to the left and to the right. A sliding door on the pavement side of the load space was also normally fitted, as was a sliding driver’s door. There was a high roof version with translucent plastic roof that on its lower part was left unpainted and the top was normally white (though later models could be fully painted). The pickup version had a tubular frame to support the canopy which could easily be pushed forward and stored behind the cab which was closed off. The tailgate of this model could be used as a convenient loading ramp or be removed altogether. A minibus was also introduced seating eight passengers and the driver. Originally the Estafette was available only in four colours from the factory; grey, blue, yellow or orange.

The Estafette gave all it had promised, with its low floor and wide rear opening; the high roofed version were especially popular with companies having to load bulky items because although the 0.8cu metre increase in capacity didn’t sound a lot, it did allow a man to stand inside to help load. And it was very popular as a mobile shop, which at markets became as typically French as the ice cream van is English.

In 1961 came the Autolette version which was a simpler version of the minibus with removable seats that could convert it into a camper van and was indeed popular with French conversion companies. Finally a chassis-cab version was introduced onto which innumerable bodies could be fitted.

In May 1962 the 800 kg (1,764 lb) rated Estafette was the first vehicle to receive Renault’s newly developed "Sierra" series water-cooled four-cylinder 1,108 cc five-bearing engine, which was destined to appear in a passenger car a month later with the launch, in June 1962, of the Renault 8.[3]

In 1968 a series of 70 vans were issued to the police at the winter Olympics held in Grenoble, and this led to a long term contract, but Renault’s biggest customer for the Estafette was PTT, the French telephone company. In 1968 it gained the 1,289 cc engine later seen in the Renault 12 to give a full 1000 kg capacity. In 1973 the grille was updated, with a plainer modern look. The Estafette continued in production until 1980 when it was replaced by the Trafic, having sold over 500,000 units.

Dacia Estafette, built in Romania

In Romania, a version of the Estafette was produced for the Romanian Post between 1975 and 1978, by Automobile Dacia, in only 642 units[4] (842 by other sources).[5]

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