The first cars to leave the walls of the Ulyanovsk Automobile Plant were ZIS 5V – the famous three-ton. This truck was one of the main vehicles of the Soviet army on the fronts of World War II. Produced from 1942 to 1944. In total, a little more than 10 thousand copies were produced.
The GAZ AA truck, popularly known as a lorry, was produced in Ulyanovsk from 1947 to 1951. It was designed to carry 1,500 kg of cargo. A lorry is considered the most massive Soviet car in the middle of the last century.
GAZ AA truck
You will be surprised, but the GAZ-69, produced from 1954 to 1972, was considered in those years as a passenger-and-freight car of increased comfort. In his cabin could accommodate up to eight people. Continue reading
The reader’s question is answered by the head of the Main Directorate for Road Safety of the Ministry of Internal Affairs of Russia, Lieutenant General of Police Mikhail Chernikov.
Illuminated the bottom of the car. Is it necessary to issue? – traffic police response
There will be no questions when fulfilling the requirements of Section 23 of the Rules of the Road “Transportation of Goods”. In particular, the load must be securely fastened. Its mass should not exceed the values established by the manufacturers of both your car and the trunk that is used for transportation. In this case, the trunk itself must match the model of your car (information on this should be contained in the manual for the trunk). Continue reading
AZLK-2141 – Moskvich, who never became Aleko, but remained forever “forty-first”. This is the first (and, in fact, the last) serial front-wheel drive car of the Lenin Komsomol Automobile Plant, which in the mid-eighties initially even competed with the super popular Togliatti representatives of the “eighth” family. But what if you compare this car with the legendary German “weaving” – Audi 100 with index C2? Yes, this car was produced a decade earlier than the “forty-first” entered the Soviet roads, but it will be more interesting to compare the front-wheel drive from Audi 40 years ago with its younger Soviet counterpart. Moreover, in their design, it turns out, you can find a lot in common.
A bit of history
In the early seventies, the designers of the AZLK plant tried to “jump” to a higher class, taking an intermediate position between the Zhiguli, their own previous models and the Volga. Continue reading