Please forward this error screen to cp-20. 4,345,279 of the 626 and Ford Telstar models were automatic transmission books pdf worldwide. 1973 Mazda 616 front left Iceland.
The first models all had rectangular headlights, while the rotary-engined models received round twin headlamps beginning in October 1971. From 1972 all models received the double headlamps. The taillight design was changed repeatedly over the production run. In addition to the 1. 6, a Capella 1500 was added in October 1970. The Capella received a fairly thorough facelift in February 1974. This model received an optional 1.
Japan it was sold with the “AP” suffix, for “Anti-Pollution”. The 1500 was no longer available. The facelift rotary version received the CB12S chassis code rather than S122A. This was the only generation that had the rotary engine offered. The RX-2 was assembled under contract in New Zealand from 1972 for Mazda New Zealand by Motor Industries International in Otahuhu, South Auckland. It was the first and only rotary-engined car ever to be assembled in the country and was made as both a sedan, with manual or automatic transmission and a manual-only coupé.
The 616 was also built but was much less popular. 1600 or 1800 reciprocal engines as well as the rotary. The facelift version arrived two years late there, in mid-1976. The American Capella was updated and renamed the next year: the 1972 Mazda 618 had a larger 1. US and not related to the similarly-sized “VC” used in the rest of the world. Lasting just one year, the 618 nameplate was not used again in the United States and the only federalized version of the Capella for 1973 was the RX-2.
The second-generation rear-wheel drive Capella was available between October 1978 and 1982, in both sedan and coupé forms. It began appearing in 1978, although the model’s introduction to most markets was delayed until 1979. A bolder front and rear facelift, though similar in appearance, was done in September 1980 but this model was not sold in the UK. It was, however, offered in Europe and this and later generations were particularly popular in Germany. This Capella was designed with more concern for aerodynamics and achieved a Cx value of 0.
The CB also featured a split-folding rear seat. In Japan, the Capella came with 1. The higher equipped versions received the larger US bumpers and were thus somewhat longer overall. The Mazda 626 badge was used for the first time in some markets, replacing the earlier “616”. The 626 was typically fitted with the 1. Other changes included redesigned tail-lights, a revised dash, new trim and improved dynamics. The grille was lengthened slightly to remove the body-colored gap between the headlamps and grille on the original model.
It was also reduced in height so that the grille and headlamps formed a single “band” across the front-end. 0 four of some power. Also new for 1981 was the “Luxury” model, which featured ample equipment. Facelift models were much the same but some had velour upholstery and tinted glass.