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definition - Proton_Satria

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Proton Satria

                   
Proton Satria
2007-2009 Proton Satria (BS) Neo GX hatchback 01.jpg
2007–2009 Proton Satria (BS) Neo GX hatchback (Australia).
Manufacturer Proton
Production 1995–present
Class Supermini
Body style 3-door hatchback
Engine
  • 1.6L Mitsubishi 4G18 I4
  • 1.6L Proton CamPro S4PHI4
  • 1.8L Renault F4P I4
  • 2.0L Mitsubishi 6A12 V6 CamPro S4PP(T) CPS with Turbo IntercoolerI4
Transmission MT/AT
Wheelbase 2,600 mm (102.4 in)
Length 3,898 mm (153.5 in)
Width 1,745 mm (68.7 in)
Height 1,434 mm (56.5 in)
Curb weight 1,212 kg (2,672.0 lb)/1,227 kg (2,705.1 lb)

The Proton Satria is a hatchback produced by Malaysian Proton in 1995 for the first generation and ended in 2005. The new Satria Replacement Model (SRM), known as Proton Satria Neo was launched on 16 June 2006. The name Satria which means knight in Sanskrit was chosen for Proton's 3-door hatchback to reflect the sportiness of the car.

Contents

  Satria (1995–2005)

First generation
A first generation Proton Satria.
Also called Proton Compact
Proton Persona Compact
Proton 300 series
Production 1995–2006
Engine 1.3 L 4G13 I4
1.5 L 4G15 I4
1.6 L 4G92 I4
1.8 L 4G93 I4
Wheelbase 2,440 mm (96.1 in)
Length 3,995 mm (157.3 in)
Width 1,710 mm (67.3 in)
Height 1,365 mm (53.7 in)
Curb weight 1,005 kg (2,216 lb)
Related Mitsubishi Mirage

The first generation Satria (market as 316 in various European Market) was a 3-door hatchback based on the 1991 Mitsubishi Mirage (Colt outside the Japanese market). Changes were limited to front-end styling and an interior from the bigger Wira. Power-plant options included the 4G13p 1.3-litre 12-valve, 4G15p 1.5-litre 12-valve and 4G92p 1.6-litre 16-valve SOHC engine. The 1.5 and 1.6-litre 16v versions were also available with optional 3-speed and 4-speed automatic transmissions, respectively.

Trim levels were LSi, GLi, GLSi and SEi. The base-specification LSi had the 1.3-litre 12-valve engine only: GLi versions got the 1.5-litre 12-valve engine in addition to the 1.3-litre: whilst GLSi and SEi versions got the 1.6 16v engine as well as the 1.5 12v.

A later facelift version featured a different rear to the original Mirage. These were launched in 1996 in Malaysia and later in other countries, and new XLi, S XLi and GTi trim levels were available. New 1.3 12v, 1.5 12v and 1.6 16v petrol engines were available.

  Satria GTi

  Lotus Engineered Proton Satria GTi.

The Satria Sports GTi was launched with a 138 bhp (103 kW) 1.8-litre Mitsubishi-sourced 4G93p engine, originally found in the Mitsubishi Lancer GSR, but minus the turbo and with an increase in compression to compensate for the power loss.

This model was later evolved via Lotus Engineering, the Satria GTi's engine and handling was later tuned and revised, delivering 141 brake horsepower (105 kW) at the wheel. It has a top speed of 204 km/h (127 mph).

During the involvement of Lotus, a new body kit was also adopted for the GTi for better aerodynamics. In the UK this limited edition vehicle wears a Lotus Engineering badge below the Proton Satria GTi badge. Proton claims that the Satria GTi was their fastest car it has ever produced to date.

The MMC (Mitsubishi Motor Company) version was produced from the start of the GTi creation which was 1999 until mid 2002. The VDO (Siemens) version, which has been said to have a little less power have been in production from mid 2002 until 2005 when Proton ceased production.

  Satria R3

The Proton Satria R3 is a limited edition Satria sold in Malaysia. The term R3 stands for Race, Rally, Research. R3 is a redefined version of Satria Gti by Proton's Racing development team and also Lotus. It houses the same 1800 cc Mitsubishi 4G93p engine but has undergone some minor adjustments by Lotus handling. Bodyshell has been improved with double stitch welded monocoque chassis with front and rear strut tower brace bars. Body weight has been lighten as well. It comes with Recaro SR4 semi-bucket seats, both Momo steering wheel and gear knob.

  Satria Neo (2006–present)

Second generation (Satria Neo)
A 2006 Proton Satria Neo.
Production 2006–present
Engine
Wheelbase 2,440 mm (96.1 in)
Length 3,905 mm (153.7 in)
Width 1,710 mm (67.3 in)
Height 1,420 mm (55.9 in)
Curb weight 1,146 kg (2,526 lb) (1.3 L Manual)
1,184 kg (2,610 lb) (1.6 L Auto)

  Specifications

Powertrain Engine & Performance
Engine CamPro CPS 4 cylinder, DOHC 16V
Maximum Speed (km/h) 190 km/h
Acceleration 0-100km/h (sec) 10.5
Maximum Output hp(kW)/rpm 125hp (93kW) @ 6,500rpm
Maximum Torque (Nm/rpm) 150Nm / 4,500rpm
Full tank capacity (Litre) 50
Tyres & Rims 195 / 50 R16", Alloy-16" x 6.5JJ
Chassis
Power Steering Hydraulic Power Steering
Suspension (Front/Rear) MacPherson Strut with Stabiliser Bar/ Multi-link with Stabiliser Bar
Brake (Front/Rear) Ventilated disc/ Solid Disc


  A 2008 Proton Satria Neo GX in Queensland, Australia.

The Satria Neo was introduced in June 2006 as a replacement for the first generation Satria. Based on a new platform developed in-house by Proton (with some parts borrowed from the bigger Gen-2 and Waja), the car is currently only available in a three-door hatchback guise. The car was developed at a cost of RM500 million and four years, and was expected by Proton to generate a monthly sales volume of 2,000 - 2,500 units. The car was also intended to target those who are "youthful and sporty". The Satria Neo was launched by former Malaysian Prime Minister Abdullah Ahmad Badawi

The entry-level Satria Neo, the 1.3 B-line, is powered by a 1.3-litre, inline-4 twin-cam Campro engine, producing 94 bhp (70 kW) at 6000rpm and 120Nm of torque at 4000 rpm. The 1.6 M-line and top-of-the-range H-line models have 1.6 litre versions of the same engine, with an output of 110 hp (82 kW) at 6000rpm and 148Nm of torque at 4000rpm. Both the M-line and H-line models have active system antennae which actively search for signals in areas with poor reception. All cars have the option of either 5-speed manual or 4-speed automatic gearboxes supplied by Mitsubishi that are carried over from the previous Satria, with the H-line benefitting from safety features such as twin airbags, ABS with EBD and seatbelt pre-tensioners. All versions of the car come with an integrated Blaupunkt CD player.

  Proton Satria Neo CPS

In February 2009, Proton launched a CPS version of the Satria Neo, replacing the top-end H-Line version of the Satria Neo. It comes with an aggressively styled body kit and spoiler that pays homage to the Satria GTi. It is powered by a 1.6-litre CamPro CPS engine with 125 bhp (93 kW; 127 PS) and 150 N·m (110 lb·ft) of torque which reportedly does not suffer from the torque dip of older CamPro engines; however, the timing of the cam profile switching mechanism is slightly modified for aggressive driving – the CPS mechanism in the Satria Neo CPS changes from low cam to high cam at 4,400rpm rather than at 3,800rpm as in the other CPS-equipped models such as the Proton Waja and Proton Gen-2, as well as the Proton Exora.[1]

  Proton Satria Neo R3

  The 2008 model of Proton Satria R3 on display at the 2008 Melbourne Motor Show.

As a successor to the original Satria R3, Proton introduced a high performance version of the Satria Neo in 2008.[2] It features a naturally aspired 1.6-liter engine producing 100 kW (136 PS; 134 hp) or 135 bhp (101 kW; 137 PS), which Proton says will deliver a "controlled yet exciting driving experience". Other upgrades include a sportier bodykit, 17-inch wheels, a lowered suspension setup derived from Lotus, an improved braking system, Recaro lightweight seats and a MOMO steering wheel. All of the 50 examples produced come in Incognito Black with a unique "Race, Rally Research" decal on the side.[3]

  Proton Satria Neo R3 Lotus Racing

The 25 unit-only Satria Neo R3 Lotus Racing was introduced on the 30 March 2010. Sold at RM115,000 this special version of the Neo features some improvements over its sibling, the Satria Neo CPS. The look is similar to that of the Satria Neo R3, but includes some exclusive equipment. The engine is R3-tuned with R3 Engine Management System, R3 Camshafts with adjustable alloy cams and R3 tuned exhaust system. R3 Division also used an R3 Carbon Fibre Air Intake with K&N Air Filter System.

The engine now produces 145 bhp (108 kW; 147 PS), approximately 13.8 percent more power than a normal CamPro CPS. with an improved torque of 168 N·m (124 lb·ft). Top speed reaches 205 km/h (127 mph) and the century run is achieved in 9.2 seconds.

The gear ratios were also revised to match the engine upgrade.

The chassis and handling were improved with the use of Ohlins Adjustable coilovers. The wheels are 16-inch Advantis with Bridgestone Adrenalin tyres. The brakes are from AP Racing consisting of AP Racing calipers and pads.

Interior-wise, the dash remains the same but it is now painted in a greenish accent to match Lotus' green Trademark. Few enhancements were put in place such as the engine start button, dark green Nappa leather and an alloy pedal set and gear knob.

  Proton Satria Neo CPS R3

To continue the legacy of the Satria Neo R3 Lotus Racing, Proton introduced the 2011 Proton Satria Neo CPS R3 with the price tag of RM79,797.00 on 7 March 2011. [4]

Available only in bright red, the Satria Neo CPS R3 features a built-in 2-DIN navigation system, the first in Proton's history. Previously, several Proton models such as the Proton Persona and the Proton Exora did offer GPS navigation unit, but those units were portable stand-alone GPS units. The performance specifications of the 2011 Satria Neo CPS R3 remains the same as its Lotus Racing sibling.

Prior to its launch, the concept model for the 2011 Proton Satria Neo CPS R3 was debuted during the Tokyo Auto Salon 2011. [5] Japanese auto part company CUSCO imports the 2011 Satria Neo CPS R3 and equips the Satria Neos with CUSCO performance parts before being resold to rally teams in Japan and Asia Pacific.[6] In addition, CUSCO also forms their own team running on the Satria Neos to compete in the 2011 Asia-Pacific Rally Championship, making the team as the second team to use the Proton Satria Neo for the championship.

  Proton Satria Neo Super 2000 Rally Car

  Proton Satria Neo Super 2000 Rally Car.

Proton Motorsports' British based partner Mellors Elliot Motorsports (MEM) has prepared a FIA Super 2000 compliant Proton Satria Neo based on the road car's chassis. It is powered by the same engine as found in the Proton Waja 1.8. The team's current drivers in 2011 on the Intercontinental Rally Challenge (IRC), starting with the Rally Monte Carlo is Chris Atkinson. He will contest on all six rounds of the 2011 Asia Pacific Rally Championship (APRC) and Per-Gunnar Andersson who drives the second car for the Proton team in the IRC events, while Alister McRae will continue to drive for Proton in the APRC.[7] McRae took the car to its first drivers and constructors titles in the 2011 APRC.

Incidentally, a pair of Proton Satria Neo S2000s were used in an episode of Top Gear, in a race between the British presenters and their Australian counterparts at Cornbury Park, a former Rally GB venue.

  Proton Satria Neo CUSCO Edition

Proton made its presence felt for the very first time in Japan when renowned Japanese automotive parts manufacturer Carrosser Co., Ltd. (CUSCO) officially unveiled at the Tokyo Auto Salon, a specially-developed Satria Neo rally car that will be sold in Japan. In January 2011, Proton announced that Japanese auto parts company CUSCO would be buying standard road-going Satria Neo bodyshells to engineer and homologate according to FIA Group N regulation competition use.

CUSCO is famous for their aftermarket suspension systems and other parts such as LSDs and chasiss reinforcements and naturally they’ve also been involved in motorsports including rallying. Being a Japanese company naturally the rally cars that they’ve dabbled with so far are cars like the Impreza and the Lancer Evolution.

The Group N Proton Satria Neo rally cars will be based on stock standard road-registered 1600cc showroom models acquired by CUSCO, homologated according to FIA regulations for competition use, and retrofitted with CUSCO-developed aftermarket performance and race components. With the Satria Neo, CUSCO is essentially Proton’s customer – they buy the bodyshells, equip them with CUSCO-developed race components, and then sell the completed Group N rally-going Neos to customers who will compete in Junior Rally Championships in Japan and Asia Pacific.

Veteran Malaysian rally driver, Karamjit Singh pilots a CUSCO-tuned Proton Satria Neo 2WD, he crossed the line to finish first in the overall 2011 APRC 2WD category on May 2011 Rally of Queensland as well as 1st in the N2 category. A alternate version of satria neo use by Cusco for rally was revealed and known as Proton Satria Neo Itasha Edition.

  References

  Official Websites

   
               

 

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