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Jasper Indiana Latest Rebuilt Subaru Transmission

Subaru (スバル?) is the automobile manufacturing division and brand name of Japanese transportation conglomerate Fuji Heavy Industries (FHI).

Subaru is internationally known for their use of boxer engines in most of their vehicles above 1500cc as well as their proponence of the all wheel drive drivetrain layout, first introduced in 1972, and became standard equipment for mid-size and smaller cars in most international markets as of 1996. They also offer many turbocharged versions of their passenger cars, such as the Impreza WRX.

Fuji Heavy Industries, the parent company of Subaru, is currently in a partial partnership with Toyota Motor Corporation, which owns 16.5% of FHI.[1]

Subaru is the Japanese name for the Pleiades star cluster, which in turn inspires the Subaru logo and alludes to the six companies that merged to create FHI.[2]

FHI started out as The Aircraft Research Laboratory in 1917 headed by Chikuhei Nakajima. In 1932, the company was reorganized as Nakajima Aircraft Company, Ltd and soon became the primary manufacturer of aircraft for Japan during World War II. At the end of the Second World War Nakajima Aircraft was again reorganized, this time as Fuji Sangyo Co, Ltd. In 1946, the company created the Fuji Rabbit motor scooter with spare aircraft parts from the war.[3] In 1950, Fuji Sangyo was divided into 12 smaller corporations according to the Japanese Government's 1950 Corporate Credit Rearrangement Act, anti-zaibatsu legislation, but between 1953-1955, four of these corporations and a newly formed corporation Fuji Kogyo, a scooter manufacturer; coachbuilders Fuji Jidosha; engine manufacturers Omiya Fuji Kogyo; chassis builders Utsunomiya Sharyo and the Tokyo Fuji Dangyo trading company[citation needed] decided to merge together to form the Fuji Heavy Industries known today.


Subaru 1500, a.k.a the P-1Kenji Kita, the CEO of Fuji Heavy Industries at the time, wanted the new company to be involved in car manufacturing and soon began plans for building a car with the development code-name P-1. Mr. Kita canvassed the Company for suggestions about naming the P1, but none of the proposals were appealing enough. In the end, he gave the car a Japanese name that had been his personal favorite from childhood: Subaru. The first Subaru car was named the Subaru 1500.[4] Only twenty P1s were manufactured due to multiple supply issues. From 1954 to 2008, the company designed and manufactured dozens of vehicles including the 1500 (1954), the tiny air-cooled 360 (1958), the Sambar (1961), the 1000 (which saw the introduction of the Subaru boxer engine in 1965), the R-2 (1969), the Rex and the Leone (1971), the BRAT (1978), Alcyone (1985), the Legacy (1989), the Impreza (1993), the Forester (1997), the Tribeca (2005), and the Exiga (2008).

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Jasper Indiana Remanufactured Subaru Transmissions

Automatic and manual transmissions are both used to change a vehicle's gear ratio so that it can perform more effectively and efficiently. These systems work in very similar ways, with the primary difference between these two transmissions being the way in which the driver interacts with them. In addition to these two basic styles, it is also possible to find a semi-automatic transmission, which blends elements of both.

Cars need to change gear ratios to work properly. If a car is driven with a low gear ratio, it can only effectively function at low speeds, and acceleration would cause the engine to “redline,” or reach the point beyond which it cannot operate very well. High gear ratios are needed for high speeds, but a car can't be driven at a high gear ratio when it is going slowly. Hence, transmissions are needed to allow the gear ratio to be changed as needed.

In the case of a manual transmission, the driver of the car must change gears as he or she perceives a need to do so. Drivers rely on cues like the driving conditions and the tachometer to determine the best moment to change gears, and they change gears by engaging the clutch pedal, causing the gears in the car to disengage, and moving the gear shift to select a new gear ratio before disengaging the clutch so that the gears will re-engage. As all drivers who have learned to drive a car with a manual transmission know, this procedure can be challenging, and the learning curve on manual transmissions can be steep and very frustrating.

A car with an automatic transmission selects the correct gear for the driver, using a complex communications system which incorporates information about the speed of the car, whether the driver is accelerating or braking, and the revolutions per minute (RPM) of the engine. All of this work is done without the driver's participation: to go forward, the driver uses a lever to put the car in “drive,” and to go in reverse, the driver uses the “reverse” option. Automatics usually also have a “park” and “neutral” option, and some have overdrive for high speeds, along with low gears for special driving conditions like snow.

Semi-automatic transmissions blend these two systems. The driver is allowed to select the gear, as with a manual transmission, but gear selection is accomplished with a lever like that used in an automatic transmission. No clutch is involved, and the car will usually switch gears for the driver if he or she fails to do so and the engine appears to be in danger.

From the point of view of the driver, an automatic transmission is much easier to drive. It also requires more serious repairs if it fails, however, and a manual transmission tends to be more gas-efficient when driven by an experienced driver. Drivers who like to get more performance out of their cars may also prefer to work with a manual transmission.

 

 


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