Suzuki is a Japanese automotive manufacturer that specializes in crafting small, compact vehicles, superbikes, ATVs and marine engines. The company is the 13th biggest automobile manufacturer in the world and has 35 production facilities spread across 23 countries.
The G10 is a 3 cylinder inline engine which was manufactured by Suzuki; it used an aluminum long block, pistons and cylinder heads. The G10 had a displacement of 1.0 L and was offered with either a carburetor or fuel injection. It had a single overhead camshaft which drove six valves; it could generate a modest 48 hp at 5100 rpm with a torque of 57 ft-lb. During the period from 1964 to 1988 the G10 engine sported a hemispherical head with a carburetor and mechanical lifter. However from 1989 to 2001 the engine was revamped and sported a throttle body injection and more efficient hydraulic lifters. The Geo Metro Xfi model came with a detuned 49 hp engine which had a 2-ring piston and a slightly different camshaft. This resulted in whopping fuel efficiency, almost touching 58 miles for a gallon.
The H family engine from Suzuki uses an 80 degree V6 range of engine capable of displacement from 2.0L to 2.7L. All of the H series engines were crafted from aluminum and featured dual overhead cams, port fuel; injection and 24 valves. The H series was developed in collaboration with Mazda who had used a similarly designed engine for their 2.0 l KF V6. The H series was launched in 1995 in the H20, however the Suzuki and Mazda versions started diverging from each other with the former focusing on improving displacement while the latter stuck to smaller engines and experimented with a variety of alternative technologies. The H20A was fitted on the 1994 Suzuki Escudo and the Vitara. The engine had a displacement of 2.0L with a bore of 78.0mm, stroke length of 69.7 mm. The compression ratio was 9:5:1 and it generated 100kW at 6500 tp, which was pretty impressive at the time. Next came the H25A with a displacement of 2.5 L, bore of 84.0 mm and stroke length of 75.0 mm. It had the same compression ratio as its predecessor and produced 142 hp at 6500, an updated version of the engine was able to pump up the power to 156 hp with a torque if 157 ft-lb.
This engine was used in numerous small and ultra-light aircraft applications. This engine found its way in the Suzuki Grand Vitara and the Titan T-51 Mustang.
4-Cyl. 2.0 Liter | 4-Cyl. 2.3 Liter |
4-Cyl. 1.6 Liter | 4-Cyl. 1.8 Liter |
4-Cyl. 2.0 Liter |
V6 2.5 Liter |
4-Cyl. 2.0 Liter |
4 Cylinder Gas | 4-Cyl. 1.3 Liter |
4-Cyl. 1.3 Liter | 4-Cyl. 1.6 Liter | 4-Cyl. 1.6 Liter 16V | 4-Cyl. 1.8 Liter |
4-Cyl. 1.3 Liter | 4-Cyl. 1.3 Liter 16V | 4-Cyl. 1.3L 16V |
6-Cyl. 2.5 Liter |
4-Cyl. 1.3 Liter | 4-Cyl. 1.6 Liter | 4-Cyl. 2.0 Liter | V6 2.5 Liter |
4-Cyl. 1.6 Liter |
4-Cyl. 1.3 Liter | V6 2.7 Liter |