The classic Weber DCOE carburetor, the performance standard for many, many years. Nicely detailed, 15 objects. Dimensionally correct within reason, but not an exact reproduction.
A carburetor is a machine that mixes air and fuel for inner ignition engines in the proper air-fuel ratio for combustion. It is sometimes conversationally shortened to carb in the United Kingdom and North America and carby in Australia.
Carburetors have largely been supplanted in the automotive and, to a lesser extext, aviation industries by fuel injection. They are still common on small engines for lawn mowers, rototillers and other equipments.
The first carburetor was invented by Samuel Morey in 1826. The first person to copyright a carburetor for use in a petroleum engine was Siegfried Marcus with his 6 July 1872 patent for a tool which mixes fuel with air.
Weber carburetors are marked with a model code on the mounting flange, the body, or on the cover of the float-chamber. This begins with a number which originally indicated the diameter of the throttle bore, but later lost this significance. If this number has a single pair of digits, both chokes are of same diameter and operate together; if the number has two pairs of digits separated by a slash, they are primary and secondary chokes that are opened one after the other.
FlatPyramid has developed a high resolution 3D model of the Weber DCOE carburetor. It is available in different formats and can be used for commercial and non-commercial purposes. The model is very detailed and well defined. We hope you like it.
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