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   Auto, Car, Tracker  

   My car colection

BMW X1 25d

BMW X1 xDrive 25d M Sport
Sport Utility Vehicle (SUV) Compact executive crossover 5-door wagon, Estoril blue, 4-cylinder 2.0L 228 hp (170 kW) I4 in-line front-engine Diesel, four-wheel drive (4×4) with xDrive, 8-speed Steptronic (automatic gear), clima-automatic, navigation and “Bluetooth”-Phone connection. All models get 17-inch alloy wheels, a roof rack, an electrically operated tailgate, and 40:20:40 split-folding rear seats. The X1 is offered in a M Sport trim which adds heated alcantara leather seats in black. This option include a panoramic sunroof, an upgraded iDrive Navigation Plus system with an 8.8-inch touch display, and a head-up display.

BMW X1 xDrive 25d

The F48 BMW X1 is the second and current generation of the BMW X1 range of subcompact luxury crossover SUVs.

A new long-wheelbase model (F49 model code) was unveiled at the 2016 Beijing Auto Show, and features a 110 mm (4.3 in) longer wheelbase. Long-wheelbase models share the same engines and also introduced a new all-wheel drive hybrid model called the xDrive25Le. These models are sold exclusively in China, with sales having began on May 2016.

All models are now front-wheel drive based (marketed as sDrive) and are also available with all-wheel drive (xDrive).

BMW X1 23d

BMW X1 xDrive 23d
Sport Utility Vehicle (SUV) Compact executive crossover 5-door wagon, black & silver, 4-cylinder 2.0L 204 hp (152 kW) I4 in-line front-engine Diesel, four-wheel drive (4×4) with xDrive, 6-speed manual, 6-speed Steptronic, 8-speed Steptronic (automatic gear), ledder in braune, clima-automatic and seat heating, panoramic roof, navigation and “Bluetooth”-Phone connection, aluminium wheels.

bmw_x1_23dThe BMW X1 is a luxury compact crossover automobile produced by the German manufacturer BMW since 2009 and marketed worldwide in rear-wheel-drive (sDrive) and all-wheel-drive (xDrive) configurations. Production followed the debut of a concept version at the 2008 Paris Motor Show with series manufacture beginning at the BMW Leipzig plant in October 2009.
The X1 shares a similar platform with the BMW X3, based on the platform of the BMW 3 Series (E91) Touring (wagon). The EPA classifies the vehicle under the Midsize Cars category.

The X1 has been critically acclaimed for its attractive design and driving dynamics, though noted that it is not a true off-road vehicle. It has proved to be a commercial success for BMW with, as of September 2013, approximately 500,000 models sold worldwide since its launch in late 2009.

Audi A3 1.8T

Audi A3 1.8T
Hatchback 3-door, dark blue, 4-cylinder 1.8L I4 20v Turbo in-line front engine Benzin, 5-speed manual gear, Alcantara ledder and clima-automatic, Aluminium wheels.AUDI-A3-1.8T

The original A3 (first generation 1996–2003 or Typ 8L) was introduced in the European market in 1996, marking Audi’s return to the production of smaller cars following the demise of the Audi 50 in 1978.
The Audi A3 is a compact executive car produced by the German automaker Audi since 1996. The first two generations of A3 were based on the Volkswagen Group A platform, which they share with several other models such as the Audi TT, Volkswagen Golf, Volkswagen Caddy and Volkswagen Touran as well as SEAT León, SEAT Toledo and Škoda Octavia

Nissan Sunny 2.0 GTI

Nissan Sunny 2.0 GTI (B13)
Hatchback 2-door, withe, 4-cylinder in-line front engine Benzin, 5-speed manual gear, climatisation, suspension kit, lowering springs, sports dampers, REMUS sportexhausts and Aluminium wheels. Nissan Sunny 2.0The B13 was introduced in 1990 and retained many of the B12’s ideas but in a more rounded, up-to-date body. The Nissan Sunny is a compact car built by the Japanese automaker Nissan from 1966 to 2004. The Sunny fitted neatly into the Nissan model line. It was larger than the supermini Nissan March (Micra) models, but not as big as the compact Bluebird models. The latest versions of the Sunny were larger than the early models, and may be considered compact cars. Earlier versions (through at least the B11 series) were subcompact cars. All Sunnys through the 1982 model year (except as noted below) used Nissan A engine motors.

Nissan Sunny 1.6 GTI

Nissan Sunny 1.6 GTI (B12)
Hatchback 2-door, red, 4-cylinder in-line front engine Benzin, 5-speed manual gear, budy kit and sportexhausts.
Nissan SunnyThe Nissan Sunny is a compact car built by the Japanese automaker Nissan from 1966 to 2004. The Sunny fitted neatly into the Nissan model line. It was larger than the supermini Nissan March (Micra) models, but not as big as the compact Bluebird models. The latest versions of the Sunny were larger than the early models, and may be considered compact cars. Earlier versions (through at least the B11 series) were subcompact cars. All Sunnys through the 1982 model year (except as noted below) used Nissan A engine motors.

Mitsubishi Galant 2.0 GT

Mitsubishi Galant 2.0 Turbo GLX (A160)
Sedan, gold-braune, 4-cylinder in-line engine with Benzin, manual gear Mitsubishi’s fourth iteration of the Galant Σ/Eterna Σ debuted many new innovations for Mitsubishi.
MitsubishiTheir new ‘Sirius’ engine was offered in turbocharged form for performance enthusiasts in some markets, with 145 PS (107 kW) for Japanese market cars and 156 PS (115 kW) for those export markets unencumbered by strict emissions rules. For economy, an ‘Astron’ 4D55, the first turbodiesel engine in a Japanese passenger car, was also offered. Unusually, the fourth Galant was never offered with a naturally aspirated diesel engine. The 2.3 Turbo D was first shown at the 1980 Paris Motor Show. A new electronic fuel injection system was introduced on some versions of the gasoline Astron engine. The car was sold as the Mitsubishi Galant in most export markets.

Mercedes Benz 300T

Mercedes Benz 300TDT W123 Turbo Diesel
Station wagon, gold, 4-cylinder in-line front engine Diesel with back-wheel drive, 3-speed automatic gear.
Mercedes BenzThe W123T estate (wagon) was introduced at the Frankfurt Auto Show in September, 1977. Production of the T models (Transport and Touring) began in March, 1978 in the Bremen factory in Germany. The turbo charged 5 cylinder engine was introduced in September 1979 in the 300TD Turbo diesel wagon. The turbocharged 5-cylinder 3 liter diesel engine (Type OM617) was offered with automatic transmission only and limited to the 300TD in most markets.

Volkswagen Passat 2.0 GT

Volkswagen (VW) Passat Variant 2.0 GT (B2)
Mid-size car, Station wagon, green, 4-cylinder in-line front engine Benzin with front-wheel drive, 3-speed automatic gear.
VW Passat Variant GTThe second generation Volkswagen Passat was launched in 1981. The platform, named B2, was slightly longer and the car’s updated styling was instantly recognisable as a Passat, with the most obvious difference being the rectangular headlights. In addition to the Passat hatchbacks and Variants (estate/wagon).

 

   Construction   

   Constructions — today and in the future . . .

Building

Buildings & Residential construction
A building or edifice is a structure with a roof and walls standing more or less permanently in one place, such as a house or factory. Buildings come in a variety of sizes, shapes and functions, and have been adapted throughout history for a wide number of factors, from building materials available, to weather conditions, to land prices, ground conditions, specific uses and aesthetic reasons.
Buildings serve several needs of society – primarily as shelter from weather, security, living space, privacy, to store belongings, and to comfortably live and work.

Bridg

Bridges
A bridge is a structure built to span physical obstacles without closing the way underneath such as a body of water, valley, or road, for the purpose of providing passage over the obstacle. There are many different designs that each serve a particular purpose and apply to different situations. Designs of bridges vary depending on the function of the bridge, the nature of the terrain where the bridge is constructed and anchored, the material used to make it, and the funds available to build it.

Railroad

Railroads
Rail transport is a means of conveyance of passengers and goods on wheeled vehicles running on rails, also known as tracks. It is also commonly referred to as train transport. In contrast to road transport, where vehicles run on a prepared flat surface, rail vehicles (rolling stock) are directionally guided by the tracks on which they run. Tracks usually consist of steel rails, installed on ties (sleepers) and ballast, on which the rolling stock, usually fitted with metal wheels, moves. Other variations are also possible, such as slab track, where the rails are fastened to a concrete foundation resting on a prepared subsurface.

Road

Roads
A road is a thoroughfare, route, or way on land between two places that has been paved or otherwise improved to allow travel by foot or some form of conveyance, including a motor vehicle, cart, bicycle, or horse. Roads consist of one or two roadways (British English: carriageways), each with one or more lanes and any associated sidewalks (British English: pavement) and road verges.
Roads that are available for use by the public may be referred to as parkways, avenues, freeways, interstates, highways, or primary, secondary, and tertiary local roads.

Tower

Towers
A tower is a tall structure, taller than it is wide, often by a significant margin. Towers are distinguished from masts by their lack of guy-wires and are therefore, along with tall buildings, self-supporting structures.

Tunnel

Tunnels
A tunnel is an underground or underwater passageway, dug through the surrounding soil/earth/rock and enclosed except for entrance and exit, commonly at each end. A pipeline is not a tunnel, though some recent tunnels have used immersed tube construction techniques rather than traditional tunnel boring methods.

 

   Computer science   

• Computer science

 

   Energy  

   Energy and moor . . . – in the future

Battery

Battery (electricity)
An electric battery is a device consisting of one or more electrochemical cells with external connections provided to power electrical devices such as flashlights, smartphones, and electric cars. BatterieWhen a battery is supplying electric power, its positive terminal is the cathode and its negative terminal is the anode. The terminal marked negative is the source of electrons that when connected to an external circuit will flow and deliver energy to an external device. When a battery is connected to an external circuit, electrolytes are able to move as ions within, allowing the chemical reactions to be completed at the separate terminals and so deliver energy to the external circuit. It is the movement of those ions within the battery which allows current to flow out of the battery to perform work. Historically the term “battery” specifically referred to a device composed of multiple cells, however the usage has evolved to additionally include devices composed of a single cell.

Primary (single-use or “disposable”) batteries are used once and discarded; the electrode materials are irreversibly changed during discharge. Common examples are the alkaline battery used for flashlights and a multitude of portable electronic devices. Secondary (rechargeable) batteries can be discharged and recharged multiple times using mains power from a wall socket; the original composition of the electrodes can be restored by reverse current. Examples include the lead-acid batteries used in vehicles and lithium-ion batteries used for portable electronics such as laptops and smartphones.

Batteries come in many shapes and sizes, from miniature cells used to power hearing aids and wristwatches to small, thin cells used in smartphones, to large lead acid batteries used in cars and trucks, and at the largest extreme, huge battery banks the size of rooms that provide standby or emergency power for telephone exchanges and computer data centers.

According to a 2005 estimate, the worldwide battery industry generates US$48 billion in sales each year, with 6% annual growth.Batterie Recycling

Batteries have much lower specific energy (energy per unit mass) than common fuels such as gasoline. This is somewhat offset by the higher efficiency of electric motors in producing mechanical work, compared to combustion engines.

Electricity

Electricity
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Gas

Gas
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Gasolin (Benzin)

Gasolin (Benzin)
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Water (Aqua)

Water (Aquapower)
test test test kjkjziu fdtr lkjizt vcxfdstr kjhliutur ,mmljoz nmlkhurtesmlkhj vgzf bv hggk knbkhzdgcx kjjtzu xfdsare mlkjou vcxvdsre nkjo fcxxfew kuztdzd nmkiuo vcxfre nkjhiu fdsre nmkjuzi dsr test test test.

HOSTING

We are committed to alternative energy. As an active member of various organizations, we support operators of natural energy sources. The greenEco option offers our customers the option of using electricity generated solely in Swiss hydroelectric stations.
new Option "greenEco"
We continue to actively support our environment. We invest in state-of-the-art technologies to provide sustainable, future-oriented solutions.

Wind

Wind
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   Motorcycle  
motorcycle_honda

   Motorcycle and my routes

• Motorcycle

– Honda CBF 600 Silver

 

   Transport  

   Public transportation and other solutions

Airplane

by Airplane
An airplane or aeroplane (informally plane) is a powered, fixed-wing aircraft that is propelled forward by thrust from a jet engine or propeller. Airplanes come in a variety of sizes, shapes, and wing configurations. The broad spectrum of uses for airplanes includes recreation, transportation of goods and people, military, and research. Most airplanes are flown by a pilot on board the aircraft, but some are designed to be remotely or computer-controlled.

flugzeugIn 1799, Sir George Cayley set forth the concept of the modern airplane. He was building and flying models of fixed-wing aircraft in 1803, and he built a successful passenger-carrying glider in 1853. Between 1867 and 1896 the German pioneer of human aviation Otto Lilienthal developed heavier-than-air flight. The Wright brothers flights in 1903 are recognized as “the first sustained and controlled heavier-than-air powered flight”. Following WWI, aircraft technology continued to develop. Airplanes had a presence in all the major battles of World War II. The first jet aircraft was the German Heinkel He 178 in 1939. The first jet airliner, the de Havilland Comet, was introduced in 1952. The Boeing 707, the first widely successful commercial jet, was in commercial service for more than 50 years, from 1958 to 2010.

Boat

by Boat — Ship
A boat is a watercraft of any size designed to float or plane, to work or travel on water. Small boats are typically found on inland (lakes) or in protected coastal areas. However, boats such as the whaleboat were designed for operation from a ship in an offshore environment. In naval terms, a boat is a vessel small enough to be carried aboard another vessel (a ship). Another less restrictive definition is a vessel that can be lifted out of the water. Some definitions do not make a distinction in size, as 1000-foot bulk freighters on the Great Lakes are called oreboats. For reasons of naval tradition, submarines are usually referred to as ‘boats’ rather than ‘ships‘, regardless of their size and shape.

motorbootBoats have a wide variety of shapes and sizes and construction methods due to their intended purpose, available materials or local traditions. Canoe type boats have a long history and various versions are used throughout the world for transportation, fishing or sport. Fishing boats vary widely in style partly to match local conditions. Pleasure boats include ski boats, pontoon boats, and sailboats. House boats may be used for vacationing or long-term housing. Small boats can provide transport or convey cargo (lightering) to and from large ships. Lifeboats have rescue and safety functions.

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A ship is a large buoyant watercraft. Ships are generally distinguished from boats based on size, shape and cargo or passenger capacity. Ships are used on lakes, seas, rivers, and oceans for a variety of activities, such as the transport of people or goods, fishing, entertainment, public safety, and warfare. Historically, a “ship” was a sailing vessel with at least three square-rigged masts and a full bowsprit.

In armed conflict and in daily life, ships have become an integral part of modern commercial and military systems. Fishing boats are used by millions of fishermen throughout the world. Military forces operate vessels for naval warfare and to transport and support forces ashore.

Ships were always a key in history’s great explorations and scientific and technological development. There have been used for such purposes as colonization and have served scientific, cultural, and humanitarian needs. After the 16th century, new crops that had come from and to the Americas via the European seafarers significantly contributed to the world population growth. Ship transport has shaped the world’s economy into today’s energy-intensive pattern.

Bus

by Bus — Coach
A bus (archaically also omnibus, multibus, motorbus) is a road vehicle designed to carry many passengers. Buses can have a capacity as high as 300 passengers. The most common type of bus is the single-decker rigid bus, with larger loads carried by double-decker and articulated buses, and smaller loads carried by midibuses and minibuses; coaches are used for longer-distance services. Many types of buses, such as city transit buses and inter-city coaches, charge a fare. Other types, such as elementary or secondary school buses or shuttle buses within a post-secondary education campus do not charge a fare. In many jurisdictions, bus drivers require a special licence above and beyond a regular driver’s licence.

ReisecarBuses may be used for scheduled bus transport, scheduled coach transport, school transport, private hire or tourism; others are privately operated for a wide range of purposes, including rock and pop band tour vehicles.

Horse-drawn buses were used from the 1820s, followed by steam buses in the 1830s, and electric trolleybuses in 1882.The first internal combustion engine buses, or motor buses, were used in 1895. Recently, interest has been growing in hybrid electric buses, fuel cell buses, and electric buses, as well as ones powered by compressed natural gas or biodiesel. As of the 2010s, bus manufacturing is increasingly globalised, with the same designs appearing around the world.

A coach (also motor coach, often simply referred to as a bus) is a type of vehicle used for conveying passengers on excursions and on longer-distance intercity—or even international—bus service. Unlike transit buses designed for shorter journeys, coaches often have a luggage hold that is separate from the passenger cabin and are normally equipped with facilities required for longer trips, including comfortable seats and sometimes a toilet.

The term “coach” was previously used for a horse-drawn carriage designed for the conveyance of more than one passenger, the passengers’ luggage, and mail, that is covered for protection from the elements. The term was applied to railway carriages in the 19th century, and later to motor coaches.

Car

by Car
A car is a wheeled, self-powered motor vehicle used for transportation. Most definitions of the term specify that cars are designed to run primarily on roads, to have seating for one to eight people, to typically have four wheels, and to be constructed principally for the transport of people rather than goods. The year 1886 is regarded as the birth year of the modern car. In that year, German inventor Karl Benz built the Benz Patent-Motorwagen. Cars did not become widely available until the early 20th century. One of the first cars that was accessible to the masses was the 1908 Model T, an American car manufactured by the Ford Motor Company. Cars were rapidly adopted in the United States of America, where they replaced animal-drawn carriages and carts, but took much longer to be accepted in Western Europe and other less-developed parts of the world.

Cars are equipped with controls used for driving, parking, and passenger comfort and safety. New controls have also been added to vehicles, making them more complex. Examples include air conditioning, navigation systems, and in car entertainment. Most cars in use today are propelled by an internal combustion engine, fueled by deflagration of gasoline (also known as petrol) or diesel. Both fuels cause air pollution and are also blamed for contributing to climate change and global warming. Vehicles using alternative fuels such as ethanol flexible-fuel vehicles and natural gas vehicles are also gaining popularity in some countries.

auto gelbRoad traffic accidents are the largest cause of injury-related deaths worldwide. The costs of car usage, which may include the cost of: acquiring the vehicle, repairs and auto maintenance, fuel, depreciation, driving time, parking fees, taxes, and insurance, are weighed against the cost of the alternatives, and the value of the benefits – perceived and real – of vehicle usage. The benefits may include on-demand transportation, mobility, independence and convenience. The costs to society of encompassing car use, which may include those of: maintaining roads, land use, pollution, public health, health care, and of disposing of the vehicle at the end of its life, can be balanced against the value of the benefits to society that car use generates. The societal benefits may include: economy benefits, such as job and wealth creation, of car production and maintenance, transportation provision, society wellbeing derived from leisure and travel opportunities, and revenue generation from the tax opportunities. The ability for humans to move flexibly from place to place has far-reaching implications for the nature of societies.

The term motorcar has formerly also been used in the context of electrified rail systems to denote a car which functions as a small locomotive but also provides space for passengers and baggage. These locomotive cars were often used on suburban routes by both interurban and intercity railroad systems.

Train

by Train – Rail transport
A train is a form of rail transport consisting of a series of vehicles that usually runs along a rail track to transport cargo or passengers. Motive power is provided by a separate locomotive or individual motors in self-propelled multiple units. Although historically steam propulsion dominated, the most common modern forms are diesel and electric locomotives, the latter supplied by overhead wires or additional rails. Other energy sources include horses, rope or wire, gravity, pneumatics, batteries, and gas turbines. Train tracks usually consists of two, three or four or five rails, with a limited number of monorails and maglev guideways in the mix. The word ‘train’ comes from the Old French trahiner, from the Latin trahere ‘pull, draw’.

ZugThere are various types of trains that are designed for particular purposes. A train may consist of a combination of one or more locomotives and attached railroad cars, or a self-propelled multiple unit (or occasionally a single or articulated powered coach, called a railcar). The first trains were rope-hauled, gravity powered or pulled by horses. From the early 19th century almost all were powered by steam locomotives. From the 1910s onwards the steam locomotives began to be replaced by less labor-intensive and cleaner (but more complex and expensive) diesel locomotives and electric locomotives, while at about the same time self-propelled multiple unit vehicles of either power system became much more common in passenger service.Bahnübergang

A passenger train is one which includes passenger-carrying vehicles which can often be very long and fast. One notable and growing long-distance train category is high-speed rail. In order to achieve much faster operation over 500 km/h (310 mph), innovative Maglev technology has been researched for years. In most countries, such as the United Kingdom, the distinction between a tramway and a railway is precise and defined in law. The term light rail is sometimes used for a modern tram system, but it may also mean an intermediate form between a tram and a train, similar to a subway except that it may have level crossings.

A freight train (also known as goods train) uses freight cars (also known as wagons or trucks) to transport goods or materials (cargo) – essentially any train that is not used for carrying passengers.

Truck

by Truck — Lorry
A truck (also called a lorry) is a motor vehicle designed to transport cargo. Trucks vary greatly in size, power, and configuration, with the smallest being mechanically similar to an automobile. Commercial trucks can be very large and powerful, and may be configured to mount specialized equipment, such as in the case of fire trucks and concrete mixers and suction excavators.

5 LastwagenModern trucks are largely powered by diesel engines exclusively, although small to medium size trucks with gasoline engines exist in the US. In the European Union, vehicles with a gross combination mass of up to 3,500 kilograms (7,716 lb) are known as light commercial vehicles, and those over as large goods vehicles.