Rolls Royce

Some articles on rolls, rolls royce, royce:

Supermarine Spitfire Variants: Specifications, Performance And Armament - The Rolls-Royce Merlin and Griffon Engines
... more powerful and improved engines, starting with the Rolls-Royce Merlin and progressing to the bigger and more powerful Rolls-Royce Griffon ... octane aviation fuels and improved supercharger designs enabled Rolls-Royce to extract increasing amounts of power from the same basic designs ...
Supermarine Spitfire Variants: Specifications, Performance And Armament - Dimensions, Performance and Armament - Late Merlin and Griffon
... lb (3,363 kg) 8,574 lb (3,889 kg) 9,900 lb (4,490 kg) Engine Rolls-Royce Merlin 150 ... Octane fuel, +25 lb/inĀ² boost ... Rolls-Royce Griffon III or IV Rolls-Royce Griffon 65 Rolls-Royce Griffon 85 Power 1,720 hp (1,283 kW) at 11,000 ft (3,353 m) 1,735 hp (1,293 kW) at 1,000 ft (300 m) 2,050 hp (1,530 kW) at 9,800 ft (2,987 m) 2,120 ...
Bentley Arnage - Development - Red Label and Green Label
... in 1998 between BMW and Volkswagen Group for ownership of Rolls Royce and Bentley Motors, BMW had threatened to stop supply of their engines if Volkswagen Group won ... the threat was later withdrawn in conjunction with BMW acquiring the right to manufacture the Rolls Royce marque at a new location, it was clear that Volkswagen could not accept the business ... Vickers had outsourced the production of the old 6.75 litre Rolls-Royce engine for use in the continued Continental and Azure models to Cosworth, so reverting to the old standby engine was a natural choice ...
Rolls-Royce Enthusiasts' Club
... The Rolls-Royce Enthusiasts' Club (RREC) is an international association for admirers of Rolls-Royce and Bentley cars ... The RREC, officially licenced by Rolls Royce Motor Cars, holds the build records for all historic cars ... workshops, engine rooms and archives, promoting Henry Royce's legacy of excellence ...

Famous quotes containing the words royce and/or rolls:

    Man you can define; but the true essence of any man, say, for instance, of Abraham Lincoln, remains the endlessly elusive and mysterious object of the biographer’s interest, of the historian’s comments, of popular legend, and of patriotic devotion.
    —Josiah Royce (1855–1916)

    It was easy to recognize in him the anti-social animus of a born evangelist, but there was also something else—a kind of voluptuous delight in the shabby and preposterous, a perverted aestheticism like that of a latter-day movie or radio fan, a wild will to roll in and snuffle balderdash as a cat rolls in and snuffles catnip.
    —H.L. (Henry Lewis)