Holden made various Family II engines for GM India and GM Daewoo at its Melbourne plant. Variations include displacements from 1.8 L to 2.4 L. Unlike the Ecotec engines, the block is made of iron.
Read more about this topic: GM Family II Engine
Other articles related to "holden":
... based on the Opel Omega, but this time, the previous Holden VL Commodore floor plan was widened and stretched ... August 1990, a Commodore-based coupe utility was offered for the first time, known as the Holden VG Utility ... The Holden VQ Statesman and Caprice models, which were introduced in March 1990, were also VN Commodore based, but shared a longer wheelbase with the VN Commodore wagon and VG Utility ...
... John ("Jack") Thomas Holden (March 13, 1907 – March 7, 2004) was a long-distance runner from England, who won four consecutive national titles in the men's marathon (1947 to 1950) ... named a new road on the Woodcross housing estate Jack Holden Avenue in honour of this local sporting legend ... On 23 July 1952, Jack Holden's Gardens were opened on Queens Road, Tipton ...
... "Peace of Mind" (Randy Holden) – 722 "Fruit Iceburgs" (Holden) – 605 "Honey Butter Lover" (Holden) – 116 ...
... HSV Senator is a full size luxury sports sedan variation of the Holden Commodore, produced by Holden Special Vehicles in co-operation with Australian ...
... The Holden VH Commodore, an evolution of the previous Holden Commodore VC model, was released in October 1981 ... Offered with Holden's 4.1 L V8 as standard, three up-spec versions of SS, known as 'Group One', 'Group Two' and 'Group Three' ( the latter also ... Thus for the first time, the Holden Commodore lost its position as Australia's best-selling car ...
Famous quotes containing the word holden:
“Forbede us thing, and that desiren we;
Preesse on us faste, and thanne wol we flee.
With daunger oute we al oure chaffare:
Greet prees at market maketh dere ware,
And too greet chepe is holden at litel pris.”
—Geoffrey Chaucer (1340?1400)
“If we could have any security against moods! If the profoundest prophet could be holden to his words, and the hearer who is ready to sell all and join the crusade, could have any certificate that to-morrow his prophet shall not unsay his testimony!”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)