This is a 1991 Volkswagen Golf Mk3 Originally made by madun. Also it really difficult to find a VW Golf MK3.
This Car has:
-Turbocharged 2.8L VR6 Engine by Avi (The First Ever VR6 in SkechUp and i will explain later how it works)
-White and Black Camo Paint with one Rusted Fender
-BBS CH-R Wheels with Drilled Rotors
-Fire Red Seats
-Slightly Tined Windows
-Yellow indicators with Full Red Taillights
-RoofRack with Spare Tire and a Toolbox
And thats all. This is the Most Frustrating Project Ever.
But now let me quickly explain how a VR6 Works.
A VR6 is a 15'degree V6 that has Inline 6 Properties. That means theres no real V-Shape to the Engine Block. The V-Shape comes from the Pistons. The VR6 has DOHC and 2 Values in a Row. The intake is always in the Front and Exhaust is Always in the Back.
So thats my Quick Explenation of a VR6.
Wiki's Knowledge about The Golf:
The Volkswagen Golf (About this sound listen (help·info)) is a small family car produced by the German manufacturer Volkswagen since 1974, marketed worldwide across seven generations, in various body configurations and under various nameplates – as the Volkswagen Rabbit in the United States and Canada (Mk1 and Mk5), and as the Volkswagen Caribe in Mexico (Mk1).
The original Golf Mk1 was a front-wheel drive, front-engined replacement for the air-cooled, rear-engined, rear-wheel drive Volkswagen Beetle. Historically, the Golf is Volkswagen's best-selling model and the world's second best-selling model,[dubious – discuss] with more than 29 million built by 2012.[not in citation given]
Most production of the Golf was initially in the 3-door hatchback style. Other variants include a 5-door hatchback, station wagon (Variant, from 1993), convertible (Cabriolet and Cabrio, 1979–2002, 2011–present), and a Golf-derived notchback sedan, variously called Volkswagen Jetta, Volkswagen Vento (from 1992) or Volkswagen Bora (from 1999). The cars have filled many market segments, from basic personal cars, to high-performance hot hatches.
The Volkswagen Golf has won many awards throughout its history. The Volkswagen Golf won the World Car of the Year in 2009 with the Volkswagen Golf Mk6 and in 2013 with the Volkswagen Golf Mk7. The Golf is one of only two cars, the other being the Renault Clio, to have been voted European Car of the Year twice, in 1992 and 2013. The Volkswagen Golf has made the Car and Driver annual 10 Best list multiple times.
1 Nameplate etymology
2 First generation (A1, Typ 17; 1974–1984)
3 Second generation (A2, Typ 1G; 1983–1992)
4 Third generation (A3, Typ 1H; 1991–1998)
5 Fourth generation (A4, Typ 1J; 1998-2005)
6 Fifth generation (A5, Typ 1K; (2003–2009) 6.1 VW Golf GTI W12
7 Sixth generation (A6, Typ 5K; 2008–2014)
8 Seventh generation (A7, Typ 5G; 2012–present)
9 Electric versions 9.1 Golf Variant Twin Drive
9.2 Volkswagen e-Golf
9.3 Volkswagen Golf GTE
11 Volkswagen emissions scandal
12 Awards and recognition
13 See also
15 External links
Despite numerous sources suggesting that the Golf nameplate is derived from the German word for Gulf Stream — during a period in its history when VW named vehicles after prominent winds or currents (as with the Passat (after the German word for Trade wind), Jetta (after the Jet stream), Bora (after Bora) and Scirocco (after Sirocco)) or that "Golf" is a sport theme-related name as shared with the Polo and Derby— a 2013 report by former VW advertising copywriter Bertel Schmitt, says that — after consulting knowledgeable VW sources including Dr. Carl Hahn, former Volkswagen of America Chief and WP Schmidt, former sales chief at Volkswagen — no conclusive evidence suggests that Volkswagen employed a naming theme for its then new front-drive, water-cooled vehicles; nor that the names trace etymologically to any particular theme; nor that any naming system "was ever announced, either officially or confidentially."
First generation (A1, Typ 17; 1974–1984)
Volkswagen Golf Mk1 (17)
Vw golf 1 v sst.jpg
Body and chassis
Volkswagen Group A1 platform
Volkswagen Jetta Mk1
Volkswagen Scirocco Mk1 & Mk2
Main article: Volkswagen Golf Mk1
Volkswagen Golf 2-door (Europe)
In May 1974, Volkswagen presented the first-generation Golf as a modern front-wheel-drive, long-range replacement for the Volkswagen Beetle. Later Golf variations included the Golf GTI "hot hatch" (introduced in June 1976), a diesel-powered version (from September 1976), the Jetta notchback saloon version (from October 1979), the Volkswagen Golf Cabriolet (from January 1980) and a Golf-based pickup, the Volkswagen Caddy.
The Golf Mk1 was sold as the Volkswagen Rabbit in the United States and Canada and as the Volkswagen Caribe in Mexico.
A facelifted version of the Golf Mk1 was produced in South Africa as the Citi Golf from 1984 to 2009.
Second generation (A2, Typ 1G; 1983–1992)
Volkswagen Golf Mk2 (1G)
VW Golf II front 20080206.jpg
Body and chassis
Volkswagen Group A2 platform
Volkswagen Jetta Mk2
SEAT Toledo Mk1
Main article: Volkswagen Golf Mk2
1989 Volkswagen Golf II 1.3 C (Ireland)
September 1983 saw the introduction of the second-generation Golf Mk2 that grew slightly in terms of wheelbase, exterior and interior dimensions, while retaining, in a more rounded form, the Mk1's overall look. Although it was available on the home market and indeed most other left-hand drive markets by the end of 1983, it was not launched onto the British market until March 1984. The original Golf had been one of the few front-wheel drive hatchbacks sold in Britain and indeed anywhere else on its arrival a decade earlier; by this stage, however, virtually every major manufacturer was producing a Golf-like hatchback.
In 1985, the first Golfs with four-wheel-drive (Golf syncro) went on sale with the same Syncro four-wheel-drive system being employed on the supercharged G60 models, exclusively released on the continent in 1989 with 120 kW (160 bhp) and ABS braking.
A Mk2-based second generation Jetta was unveiled in January 1984. There was no Mk2-based cabriolet model; instead, the Mk1 Cabriolet was continued over the Mk2's entire production run.
Third generation (A3, Typ 1H; 1991–1998)
Volkswagen Golf Mk3 (1H)
1996-1998 Volkswagen Golf (1H) CL 5-door hatchback 03.jpg
Body and chassis
Volkswagen Group A3 platform
Main article: Volkswagen Golf Mk3
1998 Volkswagen Golf CL 5-door hatchback (Australia)
The third-generation Golf Mk3 made its home-market début in August 1991 and again grew slightly in comparison with its immediate predecessor, while its wheelbase remained unchanged.
New engines included the first Turbocharged Direct Injection (TDI) diesel engine in a Golf, and a narrow-angle 2.8 L VR6 engine. EPA estimate 9.0 L/100 km; 31 mpg-imp (26 mpg-US) (city) or 7.4 L/100 km; 38 mpg-imp (32 mpg-US) (highway), with 420 km (261 mi) per tank (city) and 584 km (363 mi) per tank (highway). For the first time ever, a Golf estate (Golf Variant) joined the line-up in September 1993 (although most markets did not receive this model until early 1994). At the same time, a completely new Mk3-derived Cabriolet was introduced, replacing the 13-year-old Mk1-based version with a body style similar to that of the Mk3 Golf from 1994 to early 1999. The Mk3 Golf Cabrio received a Mk4-style facelift for the late 1999 model and was continued until 2002. The notchback version, called VW Vento (or Jetta in North America), was presented in January 1992.
It was European Car of the Year for 1992, ahead of PSA's new ZX model and GM's new Astra model.
The Mk3 continued to be sold until 1999 in the United States, Canada and parts of South America, also in Mexico as a special edition called "Mi" (Golf CL 4-door, added A/C, special interiors, OEM black tinted rear stop lights, and ABS, no OEM radio) ("Mi" ("i" in red) stands for Multipoint Injection and the 1.8 L engine was upgraded to 2.0).
Body badge emblems included: GL, CL, GLI, GTI, G60, VR6, 8V, and 16V
Fourth generation (A4, Typ 1J; 1998-2005)
Volkswagen Golf Mk4 (1J)
2003 Volkswagen Golf (1J MY03) 2.0 Generation 5-door hatchback (2015-07-09) 01.jpg
Body and chassis
Volkswagen Group A4 (PQ34) platform
Audi A3 Mk1
Audi TT Mk1
SEAT León Mk1
SEAT Toledo Mk2
Škoda Octavia Mk1
Main article: Volkswagen Golf Mk4
2003 Volkswagen Golf Sport (Australia)
The Golf Mk4 was first introduced in August 1997, followed by a notchback version (VW Bora or, in North America, again VW Jetta) in August 1998 and a new Golf Variant (estate) in March 1999. There was no Mk4-derived Cabriolet, although the Mk3 Cabriolet received a facelift in late 1999 that comprised bumpers, grill and headlights similar to those of the Mark 4 models.
New high-performance models included the 3.2 L VR6-engined four-wheel-drive Golf "R32" introduced in 2002, its predecessor the 2.8 L VR6-engined "Golf V6 4Motion" (succeeding the 2.9 L Mk3 "Golf VR6 Syncro"), as well as use of the famous 1.8T (turbo) 4-cylinder used in various Volkswagen Group models.
As of 2008, certain variants of the Golf/Bora Mk4 were still in production in Brazil, China, and Mexico. Revised versions of the Mk4 were sold in Canada marketed as the Golf City and Jetta City from 2007 to 2010. The two models were VW Canada's entry-level offerings. They received a significant freshening for the 2008 model year, including revised headlamps, taillamps, front and rear fascias, sound systems, and wheels. Both models were offered only with the 2.0 L, 8-valve SOHC four-cylinder gasoline engine, rated at 86 kW (115 bhp). They were the only entry-level offerings with an optional six-speed automatic. Production of the European variant of the Golf Mk4 ceased at the end of the 2003 model year. Production of the U.S version ended in 2006.
When the Chinese market Bora received a July 2006 facelift, the Golf did too, becoming the "Bora HS" in the process.
The MK4's popularity and low cost has allowed it to remain in production in several countries, including Brazil and Argentina, with minor cosmetic changes.
Fifth generation (A5, Typ 1K; (2003–2009)
Volkswagen Golf Mk5 (1K)
2005 Volkswagen Golf (1K) Comfortline 2.0 FSI 5-door hatchback (2015-07-09) 01.jpg
Body and chassis
Volkswagen Group A5 (PQ35) platform
2006 Volkswagen Golf Comfortline (Australia)
The Golf Mk5 was introduced in Europe in 2003. In North America, Volkswagen brought back the Rabbit nameplate when it introduced the vehicle in 2006. In Canada, the Golf is still the prevalent nameplate of the fifth generation (though Rabbit and Golf have both been used historically). The North American base model is powered by a 2.5 L five-cylinder engine, which produced 112 kW (150 hp) in 2006 and 2007, but was upped to 127 kW (170 hp) in the later models. A GTI version is powered by a turbocharged version of the 2.0 TFSI engine, producing 147 kW (200 PS).
Volkswagen also introduced the "Fast" marketing idea for the US market, "dedicated to the 'fast' that lives inside every driver". Drivers who purchased new GTI Mk5s from a dealership were shipped a model of said Fast (a plastic figurine), which employs GTI-like features. The GTI version is the only version on sale in Mexico.
The saloon/sedan version, again called Volkswagen Jetta in most markets, is assembled in Germany, South Africa, as well as Mexico. (In Mexico this car is known as Bora.) It was followed in 2004 by a new Golf Variant. The front ends of the car are the same, with the only difference being that the GLI is a sedan, while the GTI is a hatchback.
Later models of the Mk5 introduced the 1.4 TSI turbocharged petrol engine with front-wheel drive.
In a comparison test conducted by Car and Driver Magazine, the Volkswagen Rabbit S was named the winner among eight small cars. While it was praised for its excellent driving position, fine instruments, and strong engine, it was criticized for having high levels of road noise, uncomfortable seats, and poor fuel economy. Though, the final verdict stated, "This one is all about driving pleasure, so it wins." The Rabbit also placed first in their final comparison in December 2006.
The Golf Plus was also introduced in 2004. This was a slightly larger version of the Golf Mk5 with a higher roofline.
#BBS #Camo #Deusch #FWD #German #mk1 #mk2 #mk3 #mk4 #Stancenation #Turbo #Turbocharged #VR6 #VW