By Steve HennigSource: AlamyStock photoA new generation in diesel engines is coming, and it could change the way we power our cars, trucks and buses for decades to come.
It’s a big change, and a change that could alter the world’s relationship with petrol engines, says Michael Stansfield, head of automotive engineering at engineering consultancy HBR.
It all started with a diesel engine that made a lot of noise.
A diesel engine was invented by American engineer Henry Ford in the late 1890s.
It was originally called the Ford Diesel Engine, but in the early 1900s it was nicknamed the “Diesel Engine.”
The engine made a noise that was audible through a cabin.
It was used on the back of steam locomotives, as a generator on ships, and on the engines of some small commercial vessels.
In the 1930s, Ford decided that he wanted to change the engine’s sound so it was quieter, but he didn’t have a commercial product yet.
He built a prototype engine that he claimed would be quieter than the diesel version he had already built.
Ford decided to go to the American Society of Mechanical Engineers to make the engine quieter and cheaper, which was the beginning of the modern era of diesel engines.
By the late 1940s, a new generation engine called the E18 had been developed, but it was still using the old-style Ford Diesel Engines patented technology.
The E18 used a piston with an annular valve in the cylinder that was driven by a chain that was connected to the combustion chamber, which contained the spark plug.
The spark plug contained a valve that was opened and closed to open the piston valve and cause the piston to vibrate.
This valve was connected with a small, metal valve in a ring at the bottom of the cylinder, so it had to be lubricated.
Ford patented the E19 engine, and the E21 was his first diesel engine, but they were discontinued in the 1960s.
Ford was the first American to successfully sell a diesel car, but his first vehicle, the Ford Taurus, was a disaster.
In 1950, Ford’s chief engineer, Henry Ford II, died from a heart attack.
The next year, Ford began work on a diesel vehicle called the Taurus II.
This new engine was much smaller than the old engine, so Ford didn’t need the new piston valve.
Ford designed the new engine to be more quiet, and quieter than Ford’s old model.
The engine was powered by a single turbine that was about the size of a golf ball.
Ford called the engine “The Diesel Engine,” but the name was changed in 1960 to “The Engine Block.”
The first diesel engines were powered by cylinders that contained a turbine that spun a piston.
This turbine, called a “block,” contained an annulus in the cylinders that allowed the piston valves to be opened and shut, which made the piston vibrations more powerful.
The block also had a valve inside the cylinder to allow for the spark to pass through.
The spark plug was attached to the engine by a small metal valve.
The engine was not a great success.
It didn’t work very well and had a very high starting pressure.
In 1959, Ford took the engine apart and replaced the piston and spark plugs with a new cylinder.
In 1961, Ford introduced the E39, which had an upgraded engine, a smaller turbine, and smaller valves that allowed for easier access of the spark plugs.
The next year saw the introduction of the E51, which introduced a larger engine, more powerful turbines, and more powerful valves.
Ford had a huge marketing campaign to sell the E31, the next generation of the diesel engine.
This was the engine that was introduced in 1963, and in 1963 the engine used the same technology as the E42.
Ford promoted the E61 as the most powerful engine that ever existed, and this was the model that went into production in 1964.
The last Ford diesel car to hit the market was the Ford F-Series, and Ford stopped selling the E62 in 1974.
In 1964, the company went into the luxury car business with the introduction in 1969 of the luxury E-Series.
This model was powered mostly by a large turbocharged V-8 engine that produced about 450 horsepower and 500 pound-feet of torque.
It had a much smaller engine that used a much simpler combustion chamber and a smaller, lighter combustion chamber that contained the combustion block and spark plug, instead of the older, bigger, heavier block and valve.
In 1974, Ford discontinued the E63, and replaced it with the E73.
In 1978, Ford released the E77, which replaced the E60 with the same turbocharged, four-cylinder V-6 engine that Ford had originally developed.
Ford made the E83, which also had the same engine, that was the last Ford luxury model to hit store shelves.
It also was discontinued in 1976.
In the 1970s, the F-series became a