Aston Martin DB5

January 7th, 2015 · Comments Closed · Aston Martin

The Aston Martin DB5 is a luxury grand tourer that has Aston Martin and was designed by the Italian coachbuilder Carrozzeria Touring Superleggera. The Aston Martin DB5 released in 1963, it was a development of the last series of DB4. If the DB series, named in honor of David Brown. Although not the first is the Aston Martin DB5 famous as the most recognized cinematic James Bond car, first appear in Goldfinger (1964).

Aston Martin DB5 Design

The main differences between the DB4 Series V and the Aston Martin DB5 are all-aluminum engine was 3.7 L and 4.0 L, A new robust ZF five-speed gearbox and three SU carburettors producing 282 hp extended (210 kW), the moving car on 145 mph (233 km/h), this engine on the Vantage (Heavy Duty) version of the Aston Martin DB4 available in March 1962 for standard Aston Martin AC adapter with the launch in September 1963, the Aston Martin DB5.

Standard equipment on the Aston Martin DB5 included reclining seats, wool carpets, electric windows, two fuel tanks, chrome wire wheels, oil coolers, magnesium alloy body built superleggera patent technology to trim full leather in the cabin and even a fire extinguisher. All models come with two doors and a 2 + 2 configuration. The three-speed Borg-Warner DG automatic transmission available as well. [6] At the beginning of the original four-speed was standard equipment, but it was soon back in favor of the ZF five-speed. The automatic selection was then changed to the Borg-Warner Model 8 just before the DB6 DB5 replaced.

Aston Martin DB5 Vantage

The high Aston Martin DB5 Vantage introduced in 1964, the three Weber carburetors and dual coil 45DCOE addition to revised camshaft profiles and delivers more top-end performance at the expense of overall flexibility, especially legendary Weber’s known as “full -throttle” devices. This engine produces 315 hp (235 kW). Only 65 DB5 Vantage coupe built.

Aston Martin DB5 Convertible

Just 123 Convertible Aston Martin DB5 produced when they are not with the typical “Volante” name until 1965. The convertible model was from 1963 to 1965. Originally only 19 of the 123 DB5 Convertible LHD were offered. 12 cars were originally equipped with a factory Vantage engine, and at least one other convertible was then the factory with a DB6 Vantage specification engine. Used from October 1965 to October 1966, the Aston Martin Aston Martin DB5 chassis to make the last 37 another convertible model.

These 37 cars were known as “Short Chassis” Floaters and were the first Aston Martin to keep the “Volante” name. Although calling it a “Short Chassis” is a bit misleading as comes from comparisons with the subsequent DB6, which has a longer chassis “short”. Compared to the Aston Martin Aston Martin DB5, it is not “short”, but the same size, but these cars are different to the Aston Martin DB5 convertible models as Aston Martin DB6 with split front and rear bumpers and rear lights TR4, as well as on the DB6 used.

Aston Martin DB5 DB5 Shooting Brake

A prototype Aston Martin DB5 Shooting Brake has been produced by the factory for David Brown, an avid hunter and dog owners and 11-12 more coupes were specially modified for Aston Martin by independent coachbuilder Harold Radford. The taillights were used Triumph units and was also adopted for the subsequent DB6.

James Bond’s Aston Martin DB5

The Aston Martin DB5 is one of the most famous cars in the world thanks to Oscar-winning special effects expert John Stears, the deadly silver birch Aston Martin DB5 for use in Goldfinger (1964) by James Bond. Although Ian Fleming had placed Bond in a DB Mark III in the novel, which was the latest model of the company DB5, when the film was made.

The car was used in the film was the original Aston Martin DB5 prototype, used with another standard car stunts. In order to promote the movie, the two DB5 is at 1964 New York World’s Fair presented, and it was “the most famous car in the world” is called, and subsequently increased sales of car. In January 2006, one of which was auctioned in Arizona; the same car was originally museum owner bought in 1970 by the owner, Sir Anthony Bamford, a Tennessee. A car, especially to promote the film is used, is now in the Louwman Museum, Netherlands. The first Aston Martin DB5 prototype in Goldfinger with the chassis number DP / 216/1 was later stripped of his weapons and gadgets from Aston Martin and used then resold. It was then upgraded by subsequent owners with non-original weapons. The chassis DP / 216/1 Aston Martin DB5 was stolen in 1997 by its last owner in Florida and is currently pending.

Aston Martin DB5 Wallpaper