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Seat - Malaga series

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About Seat

SEAT (IPA: [ˈsɛːat], "seh-at") is a Spanish automobile manufacturer founded in 1950 by the Institute Nacional de Industria (INI) with Fiat assistance, and now subsidiary of the Volkswagen Group. The acronym "SEAT" stands for Sociedad Española de Automóviles de Turismo (Spanish Society of Touring Cars).

Today, SEAT reinforces its race-bred and aggressive image with sporty cars such as Ibiza and León, which have made the brand very popular among teenagers.

Initially, SEAT manufactured rebadged Fiat models that differed very little visually from the products of the Italian parent. The SEAT Panda (later restyled as SEAT Marbella) for example was based on the Fiat Panda. The SEAT 600, based on Fiat 600, was the first car for many Spanish families, and became a symbol of the Spanish Miracle.

The first car under the new SEAT logo without Fiat involvement appeared in 1982, and was called the SEAT Ronda. This was a restyled Fiat Ritmo, and sparked a lawsuit from Fiat against SEAT, as the former claimed the car was still too similar to the Ritmo. The then president of SEAT, Juan Miguel Antoñanzas, showed a Ronda to the press with all the parts different from the Fiat Ritmo painted in bright yellow, to highlight the differences. This ended the dispute. Rumour at the time had it that Fiat was angry because the Ronda restyling was in fact too close to their own planned restyling for the Fiat Ritmo, which they had to scrap.

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4-door
5-seat
S4 8v 1.5L SOHC M-5
63.4 kW / 85.0 hp / 85.0 hp  114.0 N·m / 84.1 lb·ft / 84.1 lb·ft
   

Seat Malaga 1.5 GLX (1985)

4-door 5-seater sedan (saloon), petrol (gasoline) 4-cylinder 8-valve straight (inline) engine, SOHC (single overhead camshaft), 1461 cm3 / 89.2 cu in / 89.2 cu in, 63.4 kW / 85.0 hp / 85.0 hp @ 5600 rpm / 5600 rpm / 5600 rpm, 114.0 N·m / 84.1 lb·ft / 84.1 lb·ft @ 3500 rpm / 3500 rpm / 3500 rpm, manual 5-speed transmission, front wheel drive, 166 km/h / 103 mph / 103 mph top speed

Infobox

Five Most Common Myths About Auto Insurance

Myth 1: Red cars cost more to insure

If you believe the owners of red cars drive more aggressively and get more speeding tickets, this would make sense. But there’s no data to back this up.

Auto insurance companies usually offer a range of discounts. Here are some of the most popular ones to ask about:

 
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