Mercedes-Benz Car Engines: Mercedes used engines, SLK, CLK, ML, E320, GL320
The Mercedes-Benz CLK GTR
was intended to enter in the 1997 FIA GT
sportscar racing world championship series, known as BPR Global GT Series up to
1996. Of all the Mercedes Car Engines, the CLK GTR was built around a carbon fiber
monocoque, the V12 engine was mounted longitudinally behind the passenger compartment.
Reconditioned, Used or Secondhand Mercedes-Benz car engines
can be found here at enginesandgearboxes.co.uk.The engine was a development
of the 5.9 litre Mercedes-Benz M120 engine unit from the Mercedes-Benz S600 road
cars, with power limited to approx. 600bhp by mandatory air restrictors.
Find bargain prices on quality Mercedes Engines or call *0905 232
The Mercedes-Benz M120 engine
It's a V12 automobile piston engine family used in the 1990s and 2000s. The M120 family
is built in Stuttgart, Germany. It has an aluminum engine block lined with silicon/aluminum.
The aluminum DOHC cylinder heads are 4 valves per cylinder designs. It uses SFI
fuel injection and features forged steel connecting rods
A V12 engine is a V engine
with 12 cylinders. Like a straight-6, this configuration has perfect primary
and secondary balance no matter which V angle is used and therefore needs no balance
shafts. A V12, with two banks of six cylinders angled at 60° or 180° from each other,
has even firing with power pulses delivered twice as often per revolution as, and
is smoother than a straight-6 because there is always positive net torque output,
as with an engine with 7 or more cylinders. This allows for great refinement in
a luxury car; in a racing car, the rotating parts can be made much lighter and thus
more responsive, since there is no need to use counterweights on the crankshaft
as is needed in a 90° V8 and less need for the inertial mass in a flywheel to smooth
out the power delivery. In a large, heavy-duty engine, a V12 can run slower than
smaller engines, prolonging engine life.
A reciprocating engine,
also often known as a piston engine, is an engine that uses one or more
pistons to convert pressure into a rotating motion.
The reciprocating engine was
first developed as the now largely obsolete steam engine during the eighteenth century,
followed by the stirling engine and internal combustion engine in the nineteenth.
Today the most common form of reciprocating engine is the internal combustion engine
running on the combustion of petrol, diesel or natural gas and used to power motor
There may be one or more pistons.
Each piston is inside a cylinder, into which a gas is introduced, either already
hot and under pressure (steam engine), or heated inside the cylinder either by ignition
of a fuel air mixture (internal combustion engine) or by contact with a hot heat
exchanger in the cylinder (stirling engine). The hot gases expand, pushing the piston
to the bottom of the cylinder. The piston is returned to the cylinder top (Top dead
centre) either by a flywheel or the power from other pistons connected to the same
shaft. In most types the expanded or "exhausted" gases are removed from
the cylinder by this stroke. The exception is the Stirling engine, which repeatedly
heats and cools the same sealed quantity of gas. In some designs the piston may
be powered in both directions in the cylinder in which case it is said to be double
Significant car models produced
1936: 260 D World's first diesel
1938: W195 Speed Record-breaker
1953: "Ponton" Models
1954: 300SL "Gullwing"
1959: "Fintail" Models
1960: 220SE Cabriolet
1963: 600 "Grand Mercedes"
1965: Mercedes-Benz S-Class
1966: 300SEL 6.3
1969: C111 experimental vehicle
1972: Mercedes-Benz W107 350SL
1974: 450SEL 6.9
1983: 190E 2.3-16
1986: First 'E-Class'
1993: First 'C-Class'
1995: First 'Joint Mercedes-Benz & AMG'
1995: Mercedes-Benz SL73 AMG Biggest
Engine Put Into a Mercedes-Benz, 7.3L V12
1996: Mercedes-Benz SL60 AMG Very Rare 6.0L V8, 408hp, 0-62mph in 5.1 seconds
1996: Mercedes-Benz RENNtech E7.4R world's fastest street sedan
1997: Mercedes-Benz M-Class
1998: Mercedes-Benz CLK GTR
2004: Mercedes-Benz CLK DTM AMG
2004: Mercedes-Benz SLR McLaren
2005: Mercedes-Benz CLS
2007: Mercedes-Benz S63 AMG
2007: E320 and GL320 Bluetec.