Fiat Doblo Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge (jan. 2013 - still available) 5 doors mpv aardgas, 88 kW (120 hp); 5000 rpm, 6 speed, manual specifications

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GENERAL FEATURES Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Bodywork
5-doors, mpv
Transmission A machine consists of a power source and a power transmission system, which provides controlled application of the power. Often transmission refers simply to the gearbox that uses gears and gear trains to provide speed and torque conversions from a rotating power source to another device.
6 speed, manual
Fuel
aardgas
General guarantee
2 years, unlimited
Bodywork warranty
8 years
Release date
january 2013
End date
still available
ENGINE Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Cylinders A cylinder is the central working part of a reciprocating engine or pump, the space in which a piston travels. Multiple cylinders are commonly arranged side by side in a bank, or engine block, which is typically cast from aluminum or cast iron before receiving precision machine work. Cylinders may be sleeved (lined with a harder metal) or sleeveless.
4, in line
Valves per cylinder In automotive engineering a multi-valve or multivalve engine is one where each cylinder has more than two valves. A multi-valve engine has better breathing and may be able to operate at higher revolutions per minute (RPM) than a two-valve engine, delivering more power.
4
Capacity Engine capacity refers to the volume swept by all the pistons of an engine, within their bores, from the top to the bottom of their travel. Measured in litres, cubic centimetres. Engines with greater capacities are usually more powerful and provide greater torque at lower rpms but also consume more fuel.
1368 cc
Bore x stroke The bore of a cylinder describes the measurement, in millimeters or inches, of the inside diameter of the cylinder. Diameter is the width across a cylindrical object. It is an imaginary line drawn through the center of a circle that connects two opposing points on a circumference.

The stroke of a piston describes the distance, in millimeters or inches, a piston travels from either the top of the cylinder to the bottom of the cylinder, or from the bottom of the cylinder back to the top. Either direction--up or down--traveled by the piston is considered to be a single stroke.
72,0 x 84,0 mm
Compression The compression ratio of an internal-combustion engine or external combustion engine is a value that represents the ratio of the volume of its combustion chamber from its largest capacity to its smallest capacity. It is a fundamental specification for many common combustion engines. In a piston engine, it is the ratio between the volume of the cylinder and combustion chamber when the piston is at the bottom of its stroke, and the volume of the combustion chamber when the piston is at the top of its stroke.
9,8 :1
Power Horsepower (hp) is the name of several units of measurement of power, the rate at which work is done. The most common conversion factor, especially for electrical power, is 1 hp = 746 watts. The term was adopted in the late 18th century by Scottish engineer James Watt to compare the output of steam engines with the power of draft horses. It was later expanded to include the output power of other types of piston engines, as well as turbines, electric motors and other machinery.
88 kW (120 hp); 5000 rpm
Max Torque Torque , moment or moment of force (see the terminology below), is the tendency of a force to rotate an object about an axis, fulcrum, or pivot. Just as a force is a push or a pull, a torque can be thought of as a twist to an object. Mathematically, torque is defined as the cross product of the lever-arm distance vector and the force vector, which tends to produce rotation. Loosely speaking, torque is a measure of the turning force on an object such as a bolt or a flywheel.
206 Nm; 2000 rpm
Fuel system Fuel injection is a system for admitting fuel into an internal combustion engine. It has become the primary fuel delivery system used in automotive engines, having replaced carburetors during the 1980s and 1990s. A variety of injection systems have existed since the earliest usage of the internal combustion engine.

The primary difference between carburetors and fuel injection is that fuel injection atomizes the fuel by forcibly pumping it through a small nozzle under high pressure, while a carburetor relies on suction created by intake air accelerated through a Venturi tube to draw the fuel into the airstream.
multipoint injection
Valve operation Overhead camshaft, commonly abbreviated to OHC, is a valvetrain configuration which places the camshaft of an internal combustion engine of the reciprocating type within the cylinder heads (above the pistons and combustion chambers) and drives the valves or lifters in a more direct manner compared to overhead valves (OHV) and pushrods.
dohc
Turbo A turbocharger, or turbo (colloquialism), from Latin "turbo" ("spinning top"), is a turbine-driven forced induction device that increases an engine's efficiency and power by forcing extra air into the combustion chamber. This improvement over a naturally aspirated engine's output results because the turbine can force more air, and proportionately more fuel, into the combustion chamber than atmospheric pressure alone.
yes, with intercooler
Catalyst A catalytic converter is a vehicle emissions control device that converts toxic pollutants in exhaust gas to less toxic pollutants by catalyzing a redox reaction (oxidation or reduction). Catalytic converters are used in internal combustion engines fueled by either petrol (gasoline) or diesel.
regularly
PERFORMANCE Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Topspeed (km/h) Speed can be thought of as the rate at which an object covers distance. A fast-moving object has a high speed and covers a relatively large distance in a given amount of time, while a slow-moving object covers a relatively small amount of distance in the same amount of time.
172
Acceleration 0-100 Km/h Acceleration, in physics, is the rate at which the velocity car changes over time.
12,7 s
Fuel consumption city
6,5 l/100km
Fuel consumption highway
4,0 l/100km
Combined The fuel economy of an automobile is the fuel efficiency relationship between the distance traveled and the amount of fuel consumed by the vehicle.
4,9 l/100km
Consumption
 
Light
 
CO2 emissions
134 g/km
Energy
 
WEIGHTS Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Empty mass Empty mass is defined as the mass of the car without fuel or payload.
1515 kg
Maximum permissible mass
2140 kg
Max payload
625 kg
Max braked trailer mass
1000 kg
Max unbraked trailer mass
500 kg
Max ball pressure
- kg
Max roof load
- kg
CONTAIN Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Luggage
790-3200 l
Fuel tank
95 l
EXTERIOR SIZES Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Length
4390 mm
Width
1832 mm
Height
-
Wheelbase The wheelbase of a vehicle equals the distance between its front and rear wheels.
2755 mm
Track for
1510 mm
Width behind
1530 mm
INTERIOR DIMENSIONS Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Distance backrest/pedals
-
Head space
-
Length backrest for
-
Session length
-
Entry height
-
Interior width for
-
Distance backrest front / rear
-
Head space behind
-
Length back behind
-
Session length behind
-
Height sitting behind
-
Interior width behind
-
Dist. seat recline 2nd/3rd seat row
-
Headspace 3rd seat row
-
Length seat recline 3rd seat row:
-
3rd session length
-
3rd seat height
-
Interior width 3rd seat row:
-
Height til threshold luggage
 
CHASSIS Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Drive
front
Front suspension Suspension is the term given to the system of springs, shock absorbers and linkages that connects a vehicle to its wheels and allows relative motion between the two. Suspension systems serve a dual purpose — contributing to the vehicle's roadholding/handling and braking for good active safety and driving pleasure, and keeping vehicle occupants comfortable and reasonably well isolated from road noise, bumps, and vibrations,etc. These goals are generally at odds, so the tuning of suspensions involves finding the right compromise. It is important for the suspension to keep the road wheel in contact with the road surface as much as possible, because all the road or ground forces acting on the vehicle do so through the contact patches of the tires. The suspension also protects the vehicle itself and any cargo or luggage from damage and wear. The design of front and rear suspension of a car may be different.
unrelated, McPherson
Rear suspension
multilink
Front suspension
helical springs
Rear suspension
bladveren
Front Stabilizer Bar Damper
yes
Rear Stabilizer Bar Damper
yes
Front brakes A drum brake is a brake that uses friction caused by a set of shoes or pads that press against a rotating drum-shaped part called a brake drum.

The term drum brake usually means a brake in which shoes press on the inner surface of the drum. When shoes press on the outside of the drum, it is usually called a clasp brake. Where the drum is pinched between two shoes, similar to a conventional disc brake, it is sometimes called a pinch drum brake, though such brakes are relatively rare. A related type called a band brake uses a flexible belt or "band" wrapping around the outside of a drum.

A disc brake is a wheel brake which slows rotation of the wheel by the friction caused by pushing brake pads against a brake disc with a set of calipers. The brake disc (or rotor in American English) is usually made of cast iron, but may in some cases be made of composites such as reinforced carbon–carbon or ceramic matrix composites. This is connected to the wheel and/or the axle. To stop the wheel, friction material in the form of brake pads, mounted on a device called a brake caliper, is forced mechanically, hydraulically, pneumatically or electromagnetically against both sides of the disc. Friction causes the disc and attached wheel to slow or stop. Brakes convert motion to heat, and if the brakes get too hot, they become less effective, a phenomenon known as brake fade.
ventilated discs, 305 mm
Rear brakes A drum brake is a brake that uses friction caused by a set of shoes or pads that press against a rotating drum-shaped part called a brake drum.

The term drum brake usually means a brake in which shoes press on the inner surface of the drum. When shoes press on the outside of the drum, it is usually called a clasp brake. Where the drum is pinched between two shoes, similar to a conventional disc brake, it is sometimes called a pinch drum brake, though such brakes are relatively rare. A related type called a band brake uses a flexible belt or "band" wrapping around the outside of a drum.

A disc brake is a wheel brake which slows rotation of the wheel by the friction caused by pushing brake pads against a brake disc with a set of calipers. The brake disc (or rotor in American English) is usually made of cast iron, but may in some cases be made of composites such as reinforced carbon–carbon or ceramic matrix composites. This is connected to the wheel and/or the axle. To stop the wheel, friction material in the form of brake pads, mounted on a device called a brake caliper, is forced mechanically, hydraulically, pneumatically or electromagnetically against both sides of the disc. Friction causes the disc and attached wheel to slow or stop. Brakes convert motion to heat, and if the brakes get too hot, they become less effective, a phenomenon known as brake fade.
drum brakes, 254 mm
Tire
195/60R16
Turning circle The turning radius of a vehicle is the radius of the smallest circular turn (i.e. U-turn) that the vehicle is capable of making. The term turning radius is a technical term that has become popular automotive jargon. In the jargon sense, it is commonly used to mean the full diameter of the smallest circle, but in technical usage the turning radius still is used to denote the radius.
11,2 m
SAFETY Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
ABS (Anti-lock Braking System) Anti-lock braking system (ABS) is an automobile safety system that allows the wheels on a motor vehicle to maintain tractive contact with the road surface according to driver inputs while braking, preventing the wheels from locking up (ceasing rotation) and avoiding uncontrolled skidding. It is an automated system that uses the principles of threshold braking and cadence braking which were practiced by skillful drivers with previous generation braking systems. It does this at a much faster rate and with better control than a driver could manage.
yes
Electronic Brakeforce Distribution (EBD/EBFD) Electronic brakeforce distribution (EBD or EBFD), Electronic brakeforce limitation (EBL) is an automobile brake technology that automatically varies the amount of force applied to each of a vehicle's brakes, based on road conditions, speed, loading, etc. Always coupled with anti-lock braking systems, EBD can apply more or less braking pressure to each wheel in order to maximize stopping power whilst maintaining vehicular control. Typically, the front end carries the most weight and EBD distributes less braking pressure to the rear brakes so the rear brakes do not lock up and cause a skid. In some systems, EBD distributes more braking pressure at the rear brakes during initial brake application before the effects of weight transfer become apparent.
yes
Brake Assist (BA/ BAS) Emergency brake assist (EBA) or Brake Assist (BA or BAS) is a generic term for an automobile braking technology that increases braking pressure in an emergency situation.
yes
Driver airbag Driver airbag is a vehicle safety device. It is an occupant restraint system consisting of a flexible fabric envelope or cushion designed to inflate rapidly during an automobile collision. Its purpose is to cushion occupants during a crash and provide protection to their bodies when they strike interior objects such as the steering wheel or a window. Modern vehicles may contain multiple airbag modules in various side and frontal locations of the passenger seating positions, and sensors may deploy one or more airbags in an impact zone at variable rates based on the type, angle and severity of impact; the airbag is designed to only inflate in moderate to severe frontal crashes. Airbags are normally designed with the intention of supplementing the protection of an occupant who is correctly restrained with a seatbelt.
yes
Passenger airbag Passenger airbag is a vehicle safety device. It is an occupant restraint system consisting of a flexible fabric envelope or cushion designed to inflate rapidly during an automobile collision. Its purpose is to cushion occupants during a crash and provide protection to their bodies when they strike interior objects such as the steering wheel or a window. Modern vehicles may contain multiple airbag modules in various side and frontal locations of the passenger seating positions, and sensors may deploy one or more airbags in an impact zone at variable rates based on the type, angle and severity of impact; the airbag is designed to only inflate in moderate to severe frontal crashes. Airbags are normally designed with the intention of supplementing the protection of an occupant who is correctly restrained with a seatbelt.
yes
Side airbags Side airbags is a vehicle safety device. It is an occupant restraint system consisting of a flexible fabric envelope or cushion designed to inflate rapidly during an automobile collision. Its purpose is to cushion occupants during a crash and provide protection to their bodies when they strike interior objects such as the steering wheel or a window. Modern vehicles may contain multiple airbag modules in various side and frontal locations of the passenger seating positions, and sensors may deploy one or more airbags in an impact zone at variable rates based on the type, angle and severity of impact; the airbag is designed to only inflate in moderate to severe frontal crashes. Airbags are normally designed with the intention of supplementing the protection of an occupant who is correctly restrained with a seatbelt.
yes
Head curtain airbags
yes
Electronic Stability Control (ESC) Electronic stability control (ESC), also referred to as electronic stability program (ESP) or dynamic stability control (DSC), is a computerized technology that improves the safety of a vehicle's stability by detecting and reducing loss of traction (skidding). When ESC detects loss of steering control, it automatically applies the brakes to help "steer" the vehicle where the driver intends to go. Braking is automatically applied to wheels individually, such as the outer front wheel to counter oversteer or the inner rear wheel to counter understeer. Some ESC systems also reduce engine power until control is regained. ESC does not improve a vehicle's cornering performance; instead, it helps to minimize the loss of control.
yes
Traction Control System (TCS) / (ASR) A traction control system (TCS), in German known as Antriebsschlupfregelung (ASR), is typically (but not necessarily) a secondary function of the anti-lock braking system (ABS) on production motor vehicles, designed to prevent loss of traction of driven road wheels. When invoked it therefore enhances driver control as throttle input applied is mis-matched to road surface conditions (due to varying factors) being unable to manage applied torque.

Intervention consists of one or more of the following:

Reduces or suppress spark sequence to one or more cylinders
Reduce fuel supply to one or more cylinders
Brake force applied at one or more wheels
Close the throttle, if the vehicle is fitted with drive by wire throttle
In turbo-charged vehicles, a boost control solenoid can be actuated to reduce boost and therefore engine power.
yes
COMFORT Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Central door locking Power door locks (also known as electric door locks or central locking) allow the driver or front passenger to simultaneously lock or unlock all the doors of an automobile or truck, by pressing a button or flipping a switch.
yes
Keyless entry A keyless entry system is an electronic lock that controls access to a building or vehicle without using a traditional mechanical key. The term keyless entry system originally meant a lock controlled by a keypad located at or near the driver's door, that required pressing a predetermined (or self-programmed) numeric code for entry.
no
Electric windows
yes
Power steering In automobiles, a power steering (also known as power assisted steering (PAS) or steering assist system) helps drivers steer by augmenting steering effort of the steering wheel. Hydraulic or electric actuators add controlled energy to the steering mechanism, so the driver needs to provide only modest effort regardless of conditions. Power steering helps considerably when a vehicle is stopped or moving slowly. Also, power steering provides some feedback of forces acting on the front wheels to give an ongoing sense of how the wheels are interacting with the road; this is typically called "road feel".
yes
Cruise control Cruise control (sometimes known as speed control or autocruise, or tempomat in some countries) is a system that automatically controls the speed of a motor vehicle. The system takes over the throttle of the car to maintain a steady speed as set by the driver.
yes
Air conditioning Air conditioning (often referred to as aircon, AC or A/C) is the process of altering the properties of air (primarily temperature and humidity) to more favourable conditions, typically with the aim of distributing the conditioned air to an occupied space to improve comfort. More generally, air conditioning can refer to any form of technology, heating, cooling, de-humidification, humidification, cleaning, ventilation, or air movement, that modifies the condition of air.
yes
Dual-zone climate control
no
Audio system
yes
Lumbar support chair
yes
Reading light
no
Learning coating
no
Maintenance interval counter
yes
Steering wheel controls for audio
yes
Rear parking sensors Parking sensors are proximity sensors for road vehicles designed to alert the driver to obstacles while parking. These systems, which use either electromagnetic or ultrasonic sensors, are marketed variously by vehicle manufacturers under proprietary brand names such as Park Distance Control, Park Assist, Parktronic.
no
INTERIOR Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Seat height adjustment
yes
Electric seat adjustment
no
Heated seats
no
Sport seats
no
Leather clad steering wheel
yes
Adjustable steering
yes
Head behind
yes
Fold down rear seat
yes
Center armrest
no
Automatically dimmende interior
no
Lighted makeup mirror
no
Adjustable panel illumination
no
Tachometer A tachometer (revolution-counter, tach, rev-counter, RPM gauge) is an instrument measuring the rotation speed of a shaft or disk, as in a motor or other machine. The device usually displays the revolutions per minute (RPM) on a calibrated analogue dial, but digital displays are increasingly common.
yes
Outside meter
yes
Board computer
yes
Navigation An automotive navigation system is a satellite navigation system designed for use in automobiles. It typically uses a GPS navigation device to acquire position data to locate the user on a road in the unit's map database. Using the road database, the unit can give directions to other locations along roads also in its database. Dead reckoning using distance data from sensors attached to the drivetrain, a gyroscope and an accelerometer can be used for greater reliability, as GPS signal loss and/or multipath can occur due to urban canyons or tunnels.
no
EXTERIOR Fiat Doblo 1.4 T-Jet 120 CNG Lounge
Interval wiper
yes
Alloy rims
yes
Slide sunroof
no
Meegespoten bumpers
yes
Tinted glass
yes
Electric mirrors
yes
Folding mirrors
no
Fog lamps
no
Automatically turn on lights
no
Xenon headlights A xenon flash lamp is a gas-discharge lamp that contains xenon gas. These lamps have three leads: an anode, a cathode, and a trigger-voltage lead. When a certain voltage is applied to the trigger lead, xenon gas ionizes and displays a bright flash. On the other hand, when this same voltage is applied across the anode and cathode leads, xenon gas will not ionize.
no
Headlight washer
no
Burglar alarm
no