View Poll Results: Koji biste izabrali?

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Thread: Audi Club

  1. #1
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    Default Audi Club

    Audi History

    Source: AudiAudi's history is one of the most many-faceted stories ever told in the history of the automobile in general. The Audi emblem with its four rings identifies one of Germany's oldest-established automobile manufacturers. It symbolises the amalgamation in 1932 of four previously independent motor-vehicle manufacturers: Audi, DKW, Horch and Wanderer. These companies form the roots of what is today AUDI AG.

    The Audi badge – the 'Four Rings' – is the emblem of one of the oldest car manufacturers in Germany.

    On 14 November 1899, August Horch (1868 - 1951) established the company A. Horch & Cie. in the Ehrenfeld district of Cologne. Here he developed his first car, which was completed at the beginning of 1901. The company moved to Reichenbach in Saxony in March 1902 and converted to a share-issuing company two years later, which involved a further change in location. On 10 May 1904, A. Horch & Cie. Motorwagen-Werke AG was established in Zwickau.

    The first Horch car took to the road in 1901: it had a horizontal engine which developed about 4-5 hp. An additional small piston in the engine was designed to absorb the vibrations of the crankshaft. August Horch referred to this as his 'impact-free' engine. Another new feature was the alloy crankcase, a pioneering achievement in car manufacturing.

    Following the establishment of the company in Cologne in 1899 and its relocation to Reichenbach in Saxony in 1902, the success of Horch cars made it clear that the factory had to be expanded. On the advice of his business associates, August Horch decided to establish a share-issuing company. New premises were found in Zwickau. Production started in 1904, the beginning of a long tradition of car manufacture in Zwickau.

    1906 saw the launch of the 'Sulmobil', a three-wheeled vehicle with a 3.5 hp motorcycle engine. However, the 'Sulmobil' was not a success. As a result, the first 'Original Neckarsulm Motor Car', with a 1308 cc four-cylinder engine and 10 hp, went into production the same year.

    In 1904 Jörgen Skafte Rasmussen set up on his own as a manufacturer of boiler fittings. In 1906 he purchased a textile mill in Zschopau, Saxony. Production started there in 1907. During the First World War Rasmussen worked on a steam-driven vehicle ('Dampfkraftwagen'), from which the three letters DKW were derived.

    In 1909 August Horch got into a dispute with the supervisory board of A. Horch & Cie. Motorwagen-Werke AG. Horch left the company he had set up. Shortly after, on 16 July 1909, he established a second company, Horch Automobil-Werke GmbH, in the same city. Horch lost the legal dispute over the company name. However, a solution to the problem was found: the Latin translation of his name (the German word for 'hark!'). The new company name, Audiwerke GmbH, became effective on 25 April 1910.

    The first Wanderer car with a 5/12 hp four-cylinder engine was test driven in 1912. It went into series production in 1913. This small Wanderer car had not been on the market very long when it became a stage star in the operetta 'Puppchen' (which can be translated loosely as 'darling') by Jean Gilbert. The title song was rather catchy: 'Darling, you are the apple of my eye, darling, I think the world of you.' From then on the little Wanderer was known simply by the name 'Puppchen'.

    The International Austrian Alpine Run was one of the most famous races of its time. August Horch took part in an Audi for the first time in 1911 and won first prize. This encouraged him to enter an Audi team in the challenge trophy in the years 1912 to 1914. Audi won the team prize in each of these three years. The Alpine Challenge Trophy was presented to the Audi drivers on 27 June 1914.

    1921 Audi introduces left-hand drive
    Right-hand drive originated from the age of the horse and carriage, when the coachman sat on the right-hand side. In September 1921 Audi became the first German car manufacturer to present a production car with left-hand drive, the Audi Type K. By giving the driver a better view of oncoming traffic, consequently making overtaking manoeuvres in particular safer, left-hand drive became established by the end of the 1920s.

    1922 The Start of DKW motorcycle manufacture
    In 1922 the company Zschopauer Motorenwerke started manufacturing its own motorcycles. The sporting successes of the lightweight motorcycles with 2.25 hp two-stroke engine were remarkable. Victories in the Berlin Avus race in 1922 and the triple victory by the DKW team in the ADAC Reichsfahrt the same year made people sit up and take notice. The first DKW motorcycle was consequently called the 'Reichsfahrt'. Over the next six years Zschopauer Motorenwerke/DKW established itself as the world's biggest motorcycle manufacturer.

    1926 Horch - the first German eight-cylinder
    In 1926 Horchwerke AG of Zwickau presented the Horch 303 Berlin. This was the first German eight-cylinder car to go into volume production. The engine designed by Paul Daimler had double overhead camshafts driven by a vertical shaft. With a displacement of 3132 cc, the engine initially developed an output of 60 horsepower.

    1928 Start of DKW car production
    Rasmussen finally had access to a powerful engine for the DKW car (600 cc, 15 hp) in the form of the two-cylinder motorcycle unit (1927). The vehicle, which had a load-bearing body covered in imitation leather, had rear-wheel drive. It was produced in the Spandau district of Berlin from 1928.

    1931 The first volume-built car with front-wheel drive
    In August 1928 J. S. Rasmussen acquired the majority of shares in Audiwerke AG. He had the DKW small car with front-wheel drive produced in large numbers at this company in Zwickau from 1931. This car also had a wooden body covered in imitation leather and the typical DKW two-stroke engine. This design formed the basis for one of the most successful German small cars of the 1930s, over 250,000 of which left the Zwickau plant up to 1942.

    1932 Auto Union AG is established
    On 29th June 1932, the four Saxon motor-vehicle brands Audi, DKW, Horch and Wanderer joined forces to create Auto Union AG, which had its head office in Chemnitz. The new company group was consequently able to serve all market segments, from light motorcycles to luxury saloon cars.

    The first Audi with front-wheel drive
    At the 1933 Berlin Motor Show, Auto Union AG presented the new Audi, its first standard-size passenger car with front-wheel drive. The company used a kind of modular design principle for the first time and the Wanderer six-cylinder engine.

    1934 The Auto Union grand prix racing cars
    The new Auto Union received its greatest popularity boost with the success of a racing car design that was based on plans by Ferdinand Porsche. The sixteen-cylinder engine was installed behind the driver which had a very beneficial effect on the vehicle's aerodynamics.

    1936 A new head office in Chemnitz
    In 1936 the group management of Auto Union, which had previously directed the company from Zschopau, moved into its new main office building in Chemnitz. In the same year, central facilities for design, development and testing were set up in Chemnitz.

    1937 Speed records in the Streamliner racing
    The Auto Union racing cars were high-tech products in their time. They stood for supreme achievements in motor-vehicle construction that concentrated above all on high-performance engines, aerodynamic design and the systematic use of lightweight construction. The Auto Union car with streamlined fairing and an output of 545 horsepower was the first to exceed a speed of 400 km/h on a normal road.

    The First crash and rollover tests
    From 1938 Auto Union AG carried out systematic rollover and crash tests, one of the first manufacturers in the motor-vehicle industry to do so. Various DKW models with sheet-metal, wooden and plastic bodyshells were tested in order to examine the various ways in which these bodies behave in a rollover.

    1941 Armaments production
    With the development and production of special vehicles for military purposes, Auto Union became an important supplier of vehicles to the armed forces in the mid-1930s. Following the outbreak of war, civilian production was interrupted in May 1940. After this, the company produced exclusively for military purposes.

    1948 Dismantlement and expropriation
    On the orders of the Soviet military administration in Germany, the Saxon plants of Auto Union were dismantled in 1945 as reparations. Following this, the company's entire assets were expropriated without compensation. On 17 August 1948 Auto Union AG of Chemnitz was deleted from the Commercial Register.

    1949 A new start in Ingolstadt Auto Union GmbH
    Loans from the Bavarian state government and Marshall Plan aid helped a new car manufacturing plant to be set up in Ingolstadt. Auto Union GmbH was established in Ingolstadt on 3 September 1949. Based on established DKW principles – front-wheel drive and two-stroke engine - production of a small but sturdy 125 cc motorcycle and a DKW delivery van started the same year.

    1950 The first DKW passenger car after the war
    In August 1950 Auto Union produced its first post-war passenger car. This was the DKW Meisterklasse F 89 P, and was available as a saloon and a four-seater Karmann convertible. Since the facilities in Ingolstadt were not adequate for the production of this model, Auto Union used the premises of the company Rhein-metall-Borsig AG in Düsseldorf. DKW vehicles were built there until the end of 1961.

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    1951 NSU motorcycle sets world record
    As early as 1945, a modest number of motorcycles were built again at NSU in Neckarsulm. Within just a few years the plant developed to become one of the most important manufacturers in this sector. NSU motorcycles were state of the art. On 12 April 1951 the motorcycle racer Wilhelm Herz succeeded in setting a new world record on a section of the Munich-Ingolstadt autobahn by reaching a speed of 290 km/h on a supercharged 500 cc NSU racing motorcycle.

    1953 DKW 'Sonderklasse' with three-cylinder
    Auto Union launched a new three-cylinder model in time for the 1953 German Motor Show. This went by the name of '3=6 Sonderklasse'. It was developed before the war in Chemnitz and was supposed to go into volume production in 1940. The name 3=6 referred to the fact that a three-cylinder two-stroke engine had the power characteristic of a six-cylinder four-stroke engine thanks to twice the number of combustion cycles.

    1955 NSU is the world's biggest cycle manufacturer
    In 1955, NSU Werke AG in Neckarsulm proudly announced a total production volume of 342,583 two-wheeled vehicles (including 45,747 bicycles). This made NSU the world's leading manufacturer of two-wheelers. At the same time, motorcycle euphoria had reached its climax. As their wealth increased, customers became more and more demanding about their personal mode of transport. The car became the new people's dream in the economic miracle years.

    1957 NSU returns to car manufacturing
    Following an absence of almost thirty years, NSU returned to car manufacturing in 1957. The company deliberately opted for a small car, designed for average earners and motorcycle owners. The NSU Prinz was unveiled at the 1957 German Motor Show and, from this date on, started to offset the losses on the collapsing motorcycle market.

    1958 Daimler-Benz takes over Auto Union GmbH
    At the instigation of leading entrepreneur Friedrich Karl Flick, Daimler-Benz AG acquired the majority of and, subsequently, the remaining shares in Auto Union GmbH on 24 April 1958. From this date until the end of 1965, Auto Union was a fully owned subsidiary of the Stuttgart-based Daimler Group.

    1959 The start of the new plant in Ingolstadt
    With Auto Union having stopped all motorcycle production activities in autumn 1958, its new car plant in Ingolstadt went into operation in the summer of 1959. This was one of the most modern production facilities in Europe. In 1962 the Auto Union plant in Düsseldorf was sold to Daimler-Benz.

    1963 The NSU Prinz is the sensation at the IAA
    The open-top two-seater on the NSU stand at the 1963 Frankfurt Motor Show was a sensation. Known as the Wankel Spider, this small two-seater had a single-rotor rotary piston engine at the rear. NSU had been working together with Felix Wankel on a new engine concept since the beginning of the 1950s: instead of a reciprocating piston, a rotor compressed the fuel/air mixture (rotary piston engine).

    1964 VW takes over Auto Union GmbH
    Once again at the instigation of leading industrialist Friedrich Karl Flick, Volkswagenwerk AG acquired the majority of shares in Auto Union GmbH in December 1964. The Ingolstadt-based company became a fully owned VW subsidiary from the end of 1966.

    1965 The name Auid is reborn
    All work on the two-stroke engine came to an end when Auto Union became part of the Volkswagen Group. A four-cylinder four-stroke engine developed previously under Daimler-Benz - known as the 'medium-pressure' engine - was installed in the last DKW model F 102 and presented as an Audi in the summer of 1965.

    1967 NSU presents the Ro 80
    In September 1967, NSU presented a completely new model in the upper mid-size category, the NSU Ro 80. Its outstanding feature was a 115 bhp twin-rotor rotary piston engine. Its modern body was ahead of its time and featured styling elements that only became the norm in body design several years later. The NSU caused a major sensation, but was unable to help the Wankel principle make the breakthrough hoped for.

    1968 The Audi 100 is launched
    On 26 November 1968, Auto Union invited dealers and the press to attend the presentation of the newly designed Audi 100 at the Ingolstadt City Theatre. This model, developed by technical director Dr. Ludwig Kraus, took Audi into the competitive market segment of the upper mid-size class for the first time. The Audi 100 quickly became a bestseller and formed the basis for a new Audi model series that ensured the future independence of the Audi brand.

    1969 Audi NSU Auto Union AG
    In March 1969, NSU Motorenwerke AG, which had just been taken over by VW, and the Ingolstadt-based Auto Union GmbH merged to form Audi NSU Auto Union AG, which had its head office in Neckarsulm.

    The Audi 80 is launched
    In the summer of 1972, the chairman of technical engineering Dr. Ludwig Kraus presented the Audi 80, the continuation of the model policy started with the Audi 100. This car used a four-cylinder OHC engine which was later also adopted by the Volkswagen Group, ultimately becoming the engine with the highest production volume at VW. The Audi 80 was a smash hit. Over a million of this model were built and sold within six years.

    1974 Audi 50 - the answer to the oil crisis
    September 1974 saw the launch of the Audi 50, the smallest car in the Audi model range and Audi's answer to the energy crisis of the early 1970s. Since this was planned as a high-volume model from the outset, the small Audi was built at VW in Wolfsburg. Six months after the appearance of the Audi 50, this model was also launched on the market as the VW Polo.

    1980 Audi quattro - a revolutionary drive concept
    In March 1980, a four-wheel-drive sports coupé caused a genuine sensation on the Audi stand at the Geneva Motor Show. The Audi quattro was the first high-performance vehicle with four-wheel drive. This drive concept had previously only been used on trucks and off-road vehicles. The permanent four-wheel-drive system in the Audi quattro enjoyed worldwide success in motor sport and gradually found its way into the entire Audi model range.

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    1982 Audi 100 - the aerodynamics world champion
    In autumn 1982, Audi NSU Auto Union AG presented the third-generation Audi 100 (known internally as C3). Thanks to lightweight construction throughout and, above all, the car's low drag coefficient of cD = 0.30, the new Audi 100 was synonymous with progressive design. In the words of the German publication Auto-Zeitung, 'in terms of aerodynamics, the new Audi 100 outclasses the rest of the automotive world.'

    1985 Audi NSU Auto Union AG becomes AUDI AG
    When production of the Ro 80 was discontinued in 1977, the use of the name NSU as a product designation also came to an end. With effect from 1 January 1985, Audi NSU Auto Union AG was renamed AUDI AG. At the same time the company moved its head office from Neckarsulm to Ingolstadt. From this time on, products and the company had the same name.

    1986 Fully galvanised: the third-generation Audi 80
    In autumn 1986, AUDI AG presented the third generation of the Audi 80, known internally as the B3. As with the Audi 100/200 model range the year before, the Audi 80 was now also given a fully galvanised body with a ten year warranty against rust penetration. With a drag coefficient of 0.29, the Audi 80 displayed excellent aerodynamics.

    1988 Audi V8: the move into the premium class
    In 1988 AUDI AG ventured into the premium class for the first time with the launch of the Audi V8. This new model was fitted with a 184 kW (250 bhp) 3.6-litre eight-cylinder alloy engine. Technical details included permanent four-wheel drive, four valves per cylinder and a four-speed, electronically controlled automatic transmission.

    1989 Audi turbodiesel with direct injection
    After over 13 years in development, Audi engineers succeeded in cultivating diesel direct injection, which had previously only been used on trucks, for car diesel engines as well. In conjunction with a turbocharger, it was also possible to achieve an extremely low-loss combustion process which resulted in very economical fuel consumption. In the autumn of 1989, the Audi 100 was presented at the Frankfurt Motor Show with a 2.5-litre five-cylinder TDI engine.

    1991 Audi quattro Spyder and Audi Avus quattro
    Audi presented two sensational sports car studies in the autumn of 1991: the Audi quattro Spyder at the Frankfurt Motor Show and the Audi Avus quattro at the Tokyo Motor Show. The consistent use of aluminium for the bodyshells of these two model studies made reference to the future use of lightweight construction in volume production at Audi.

    1993 Cars shed weight: the AUDI Space Frame
    For some years AUDI AG had been working together with the Aluminum Company of America on the development of a lightweight aluminium production car. The result was presented at the 1993 Frankfurt Motor Show: the aluminium study known as the Audi Space Frame. The body used new design principles: extruded aluminium sections connected together by diecast nodes form a frame structure into which aluminium panels are integrated, where they have a load-bearing function.

    1994 New name, new material: the Audi A8
    In March 1994, AUDI AG presented its new model in the premium segment, the Audi A8, at the Geneva Motor Show. This was the first production model with all-aluminium body. At the same time a new naming process was introduced for the Audi models. From then on the Audi 80 was known as the A4, the Audi 100 was called the A6. They were followed in 1996 by the Audi A3, the first representative of the compact class. Production of the Audi A2, the first volume-built aluminium car, commenced in June 2000.

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    Default quattro

    quattro generation I

    Used from 1981 to 1987 in Audi Quattro turbo coupé, Audi 80 B2 platform (1978–1987, Audi 4000 in North American market), Audi Coupé quattro B2 platform (1984-1988 ), Audi 100 C3 platform (1983–1987, Audi 5000 in North American market). Also, starting from 1984, used on the Volkswagen VW Passat B2 platform (VW Quantum in the US market) where it was known as Syncro.
    System type: Permanent four-wheel drive.
    Open centre differential, manually lockable via switch on centre console. ą
    Open rear differential, manually lockable via switch on centre console. ą
    Open front differential, no lock.
    ą - ABS disabled when locked.
    How does the system perform: When all differentials are unlocked the car will not be able to move if one wheel of front and rear loses traction (is on ice or raised in the air). When center differential locked, the car will not able to move if two opposite front and rear wheels loses traction and one of another's wheels. When rear differential locked the car will not be able to move if two rears and one front wheel loses traction. When both center and rear differential are locked, the car will not be able to move when all four wheels loses traction.


    quattro generation II

    Starting from 1988 on older generation Audi 100 C3 platform and Audi Quattro until the end of their production, and on new generation B3 platform (1989–1992) Audi 80/90 quattro, B4 platform (1992–1995) Audi 80, Audi S2, Audi RS2 Avant, C4 platform (1991–1994) Audi 100 quattro, Audi S4, earlier C4 platform (1995) Audi A6/S6.
    System type: Permanent four-wheel drive.
    Torsen centre differential, 50:50 'default' split, automatically apportioning up to 75% of torque transfer to either axle.
    Open rear differential, manually lockable via switch on centre console located next to handbrake. ą
    Open front differential, no lock.
    ą - ABS disabled when locked, automatically unlocks if speed exceeds 25 km/h (16 mph).
    How does the system perform: When rear differential is manually locked, the car will not be able to move if one front wheel and both rear wheels lose traction altogether.


    quattro generation III

    Used only on the Audi V8 starting from 1988 to 1994.
    System type: Permanent four-wheel drive.
    V8 with automatic transmission:
    Planetary gear centre differential with electronically-controlled multi-plate locking clutch
    Torsen type 1 differential rear.
    Open differential front.
    V8 with manual transmission:
    Torsen type 1 centre differential.
    Torsen type 1 rear differential.
    Open front differential.
    How does the system perform: In on-road conditions the car will not be able to move if one front and both rear wheels lose traction altogether. Torsen effect with one wheel in the air still applicable to V8 with manual transmission, but will not happen on V8 with automatic transmission because center differential on this model offers 100% locking even when no torque is sensed on the spinning wheel. Manual transmission cars will have a more rear wheel drive feel to it due to torque being maintained to the outside rear wheel while cornering with torque applied, this will allows for better attitude during cornering and power on over-steer is easier to achieve.

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    quattro generation IV

    Starting from 1995 on Audi A4 / S4 / RS4 (B5 platform), Audi A6 / S6 / allroad / RS6, Audi A8 / S8 with both manual and automatic transmissions. Also on VW Passat B5, where it was initially referred to as syncro, but by the time it reached US soil, it had been re-christened 4motion. Also used on the Volkswagen Phaeton and Volkswagen Group D platform sister vehicles. The Volkswagen Touareg used 4Xmotion with a separate transmission, PTUs and front axles.
    The manually locking rear differential from the earlier generations was replaced with a conventional open differential, with "Electronic Differential Lock" (EDL) (which detects wheelspin via ABS road wheel speed sensors, and applies brakes to the one spinning wheel, thus transferring torque via open differential to the opposite wheel which has more traction). EDL works at speeds up to 80 km/h (50 mph) on all quattro models (on non-quattro models: up to 40 km/h (25 mph).
    System type: Permanent four-wheel drive.
    Torsen type 1 centre differential, 50:50 'default' split, automatically apportioning up to 75% of torque transfer to either front or rear axle.
    Open rear differential, Electronic Differential Lock (EDL).[4]
    Open front differential, Electronic Differential Lock (EDL).[4]


    quattro generation V

    Starting with the B7 Audi RS4 and the manual transmission version of the 2006 B7 Audi S4. It was adopted in the entire S4 lineup in 2007.[1] and become the standard fitment on all quattro Audis with longitudinal engine layout until replaced in the 2010 RS5.
    System type: Permanent asymmetric four-wheel drive.
    Torsen type 3 (Type "C") centre differential, 40:60 'default' split front-rear, automatically apportioning up to 80% of the torque to one axle using a 4:1 high-biased center differential. With the aid of ESP, up to 100% of the torque can be transferred to one axle.
    Open rear differential, Electronic Differential Lock (EDL).[4]
    Open front differential, Electronic Differential Lock (EDL).[4]


    Vectoring quattro system

    Audi's new sport differential, debuted 'torque vectoring' to quattro generation V. The Audi sport differential allowed the dynamic allocation of torque across the rear axle of the debut vehicle: the B8 (200 S4, and is now an optional addition to all quattro vehicles, which continue to use the 40:60 asymmetric Torsen (Type "C") centre differential. The sport differential replaces the normal open rear differential while the front axle still rely on an open differential with EDL.[4]
    The torque vectoring rear axle differential is designed & manufactured by Audi and is being offered on Audi A4, A5, A6 and their derivatives (including “RS” models). The "Sport Differential" selectively distributes torque to the rear axle wheels thereby generating a yaw moment, which improves handling and also stabilizes the vehicle when it oversteers or understeers, thereby increasing safety.
    The sport differential operates by using two superposition ("step up") gears at the differential, which are operated via multi-plate clutches each side of the differential crown wheel. When required by the software (using lateral and longitudinal yaw sensors, the ABS wheel sensors, and a steering wheel sensor), the control software (located in a control unit close to the rear differential), actuates the relevant clutch pack. This has the effect of taking the output shaft drive through the step-up gear to the attached wheel, while the other shaft continues to drive its wheel directly (i.e. the clutch pack not actuated). The higher speed output shaft produces increased torque to the wheel, producing a yaw (turning) moment. In normal operation increased torque is delivered to the wheel on the outside of the turn thereby increasing the vehicles turning moment, in other words, its willingness to turn in the direction pointed by the steering wheel

    quattro generation VI

    Audi debuted the 6th generation of quattro in the 2010 RS5. The key change in generation VI is the replacement of the Torsen Type "C" centre differential with an Audi-developed "Crown Gear" differential. With the new "Crown Gear" center differential, up to 70% of the torque can be applied to the front wheels while up to 85% can be applied to the rear wheels if necessary. The net result of this advance in quattro is the ability of the vehicle electronics to fully manage the vehicle dynamics in all traction situations, whether in cornering, acceleration or braking or in any combination of these

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    Evo igore za tebe:

    RS5
    Koga je gladni otac pravio, dovijeka ce gladan bit...

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    Quote Originally Posted by Igor R View Post
    koji je ovo Audi?
    History comes to life when you get involved and do it yourself.

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    Ja mislim stojka C1.
    TAKUMI

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    Quote Originally Posted by dark_side View Post
    koji je ovo audi?
    '72 100 ls
    .

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    Quote Originally Posted by Stetni View Post
    Evo igore za tebe:

    RS5
    Kako je dobar .....

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    Quote Originally Posted by ^^0LIvEr_QuEeN^^ View Post
    '72 100 ls
    prelijep autic
    History comes to life when you get involved and do it yourself.

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    * Profesionalni detailing vozila *
    Instagram - Fb : Tico Detailing

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    Jeste li viđeli kroz grad crnog A6 sa zatamljenim staklima i ružnim felmama ?

    Auto ima toliko perverzan zvuk!! Zna li se koji mu je motor ??


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    aaa, što se učinje od forumaaaa... ne dođeš 3-4 godine i odma sve naopako

    ovako, kako da provjerim je l na audija a4 crkao ekran od bord komp il ga uopste nemam, nekako mi sve cudno izgleda- može li to neka dijagnostika da vidi

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    Koje je godiste audi?
    Najbolje ti je da pokazes drugu koji se imalo razumije u kola i on ce znat, ili da slikas i da izbacis sliku pa cemo ti rec
    Imas li ona dva drugmeta sa strane na rucicu za brisace?

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    aj slikacu pa vam izbacujem,
    ma ja mislim da nema, al me ljudi ubjedjuju da je crkao ekran, pa mi cudno. a4, 2000 god, nema na rucicu brisaca onih dugmaTi.


    http://www.actronics.eu/en/images/producten/353pg.jpg e ovakva je ta tabla, al i slikacu je.
    Last edited by voice; 18-03-11 at 19:08.

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    Na display lijevo se prikazuje datum i vrijeme, desno kilometraza a na centralnom potrosnja i slicne gluparije.
    TAKUMI

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    Quote Originally Posted by voice View Post
    aaa, što se učinje od forumaaaa... ne dođeš 3-4 godine i odma sve naopako

    ovako, kako da provjerim je l na audija a4 crkao ekran od bord komp il ga uopste nemam, nekako mi sve cudno izgleda- može li to neka dijagnostika da vidi
    Na desnoj rucici iza volana, gdje inace upravljas brisacima, na samom kraju imas dva dugmeta sa skrolovanje kroz board kompjuter, a sa donje strane dugme za paljenje u gasenje tog board kompjutera.

    Moras imati sva tri dugmeta ako imas board kompjuter.
    BEFORE SEX u help each other get naked. AFTER SEX u only dress yourself. Noone helps u once ur fcked

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    Quote Originally Posted by Balsa View Post
    Na desnoj rucici iza volana, gdje inace upravljas brisacima, na samom kraju imas dva dugmeta sa skrolovanje kroz board kompjuter, a sa donje strane dugme za paljenje u gasenje tog board kompjutera.

    Moras imati sva tri dugmeta ako imas board kompjuter.
    nemam to, tako da nema ni boorda. ok, samo reko da nije crkao onaj ekran a da ne znam to, jer mi je tako izgledao.

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    Uopste mi se ne svidja, cak stovise, odvratan je..
    Koga je gladni otac pravio, dovijeka ce gladan bit...

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    Stvar ukusa
    P.S zadnja je vuca

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