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Citroën - LNA series

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About Citroën

Citroën is a French automobile manufacturer, founded in 1919 by André Citroën. It is today part of PSA Peugeot Citroën, and its headquarters is on rue Fructidor, Paris.

Originally a mass-market car maker with relatively straightforward designs, Citroën shocked the world in 1934 with the innovative Traction Avant, the world's first mass-production front wheel drive car (1934-56). Significant models include the H Van (1947-81, "HY"), the 2CV (1948-90, "The Duck"), the DS (1955-1975, "Goddess") and the CX (1974-91).

History

Early years

André Citroën built armaments for France during World War I and after the war he had a factory and no product. In 1919, the business started to produce automobiles, beginning with the conventional type A.

Citroën was a keen marketer - he used the Eiffel Tower as the world's largest advertising sign, as recorded in the Guinness Book of Records. He also sponsored expeditions in Asia (Croisière Jaune) and Africa (Croisière Noire), intended to demonstrate the potential for motor vehicles equipped with the Kégresse track system to cross inhospitable regions. The expeditions conveyed scientists and journalists.

In 1924, Citroën began a business relationship with American engineer Edward G. Budd. From 1899, Budd had worked to develop stainless steel bodies for railroad cars, for the Pullman in particular. Budd went on to manufacture steel bodies for many automakers, Dodge being his first big auto client. In 1928, Citroën introduced the first all-steel body in Europe.

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3-door
5-seat
F2 4v 0.7L OHV M-4
26.8 kW / 35.9 hp / 35.9 hp  52.0 N·m / 38.4 lb·ft / 38.4 lb·ft
   

Citroën LNA (1978)

3-door 5-seater hatchback (liftback) sedan, petrol (gasoline) 2-cylinder 4-valve flat (horizontally opposed, boxer) engine, OHV (overhead valve, I-head), 652 cm3 / 39.8 cu in / 39.8 cu in, 26.8 kW / 35.9 hp / 35.9 hp @ 5500 rpm / 5500 rpm / 5500 rpm, 52.0 N·m / 38.4 lb·ft / 38.4 lb·ft @ 3500 rpm / 3500 rpm / 3500 rpm, manual 4-speed transmission, front wheel drive, 125 km/h / 78 mph / 78 mph top speed

3-door
5-seat
F2 4v 0.7L OHV M-4
26.1 kW / 35.0 hp / 35.0 hp  49.0 N·m / 36.1 lb·ft / 36.1 lb·ft
   

Citroën LNA (1982)

3-door 5-seater hatchback (liftback) sedan, petrol (gasoline) 2-cylinder 4-valve flat (horizontally opposed, boxer) engine, OHV (overhead valve, I-head), 652 cm3 / 39.8 cu in / 39.8 cu in, 26.1 kW / 35.0 hp / 35.0 hp @ 5250 rpm / 5250 rpm / 5250 rpm, 49.0 N·m / 36.1 lb·ft / 36.1 lb·ft @ 3500 rpm / 3500 rpm / 3500 rpm, manual 4-speed transmission, front wheel drive, 126 km/h / 78 mph / 78 mph top speed

3-door
5-seat
S2 4v 0.7L      M-4
26.0 kW / 34.9 hp / 34.9 hp  50.0 N·m / 36.9 lb·ft / 36.9 lb·ft
   

Citroën LNA 0.7 (1985)

3-door 5-seater, petrol (gasoline) 2-cylinder 4-valve straight (inline) engine, 652 cm3 / 39.8 cu in / 39.8 cu in, 26.0 kW / 34.9 hp / 34.9 hp @ 5500 rpm / 5500 rpm / 5500 rpm, 50.0 N·m / 36.9 lb·ft / 36.9 lb·ft @ 3500 rpm / 3500 rpm / 3500 rpm, manual 4-speed transmission, front wheel drive

2-door
2+2-seat
S4 8v 1.1L SOHC M-4
37.3 kW / 50.0 hp / 50.0 hp  84.0 N·m / 62.0 lb·ft / 62.0 lb·ft
   

Citroën LNA II

2-door 2+2-seater fixed-head coupé, petrol (gasoline) 4-cylinder 8-valve straight (inline) engine, SOHC (single overhead camshaft), 1124 cm3 / 68.6 cu in / 68.6 cu in, 37.3 kW / 50.0 hp / 50.0 hp @ 5500 rpm / 5500 rpm / 5500 rpm, 84.0 N·m / 62.0 lb·ft / 62.0 lb·ft @ 2500 rpm / 2500 rpm / 2500 rpm, manual 4-speed transmission, front wheel drive, 140 km/h / 87 mph / 87 mph top speed

Infobox

Car Insurance FAQs #2

How does my driving record affect my insurance premium?

The premium you pay is a direct reflection of your driving record for the past three to five years depending on the insurance company. Insurance companies order driving records from the DMV of your residence state and from other states where you've been licensed. Statistics show that drivers with tickets and accidents are more likely to have accidents than drivers with clean records.

Why is it harder to get insurance if drivers in my household have bad driving records?

(...)

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