Fiat Dino Workshop manual and Repair manuals pdf Factory service manual
Factory service manual for the Fiat Dino all versions. The type of information contained in this workshop manual include general servicing, maintenance and minor repairs, advanced repairs and rebuild guides. Topics include Engine, Gearbox, Differential, Suspension, Steering, Brakes, Interior Fittings, Exterior Fittings, Body Panels and Electrical Systems with wiring diagrams.
This is the original factory service workshop and repair manual, used in workshops by mechanics. It is a comprehensive informational book. From the manual you will have access to the most complete information on diagnosis, repair and maintenance used in official workshops. This information will help you repair your vehicle and perform maintenance yourself. Hundreds of information pages, work methods, electrical diagrams at your fingertips in a single download
The Fiat Dino is a sports car that was presented by Fiat in the spring of 1966 on the occasion of the hundredth birthday of the company’s founder Giovanni Agnelli. First, the Cabriolet, called the Spider, appeared, followed by the Coupé in the spring of 1967.
Dino is the short form of Alfredino, the diminutive of Alfredo, and was the nickname of Enzo Ferrari’s son. Legend has it that Alfredo Ferrari is said to have whispered the data for the V6 engine in the ear of Ferrari employed Vittorio Jano, a proven and experienced racing engine designer, on his deathbed in 1956. Jano is said to have designed this engine according to Alfredino’s specifications, which was used from 1958 to 1960 in the 1.5-liter class of Formula 2. After several rule changes in the individual racing classes, the unit was also found in other competitions and was used in variants with a displacement of up to 3.0 liters.When the 1.6-liter class was introduced in 1966, the Dino engine returned to Formula 2. A production of at least 500 units was required for homologation. Since Ferrari was unable to produce such a number, Fiat took on this task. However, the original engine as a pure racing engine was not suitable for production in large numbers and numerous features were revised to make it more economical to manufacture and more suitable for everyday use. This task was taken over by the designer Aurelio Lampredi at Fiat. Among other things, Lampredi converted the engine block from aluminum to gray cast iron, drastically simplified the chain drive of the camshafts and introduced valve clearance adjustment with adjustment plates located on top of the bucket tappets instead of on the ends of the valve stems. Some of these changes (chain drive, valve clearance adjustment) were already introduced in the versions with the aluminum block, others only with the gray cast iron block.Fiat also supplied the engines to Ferrari for the Dino 206 and Dino 246 GT. Ferrari always stated a higher performance than Fiat for its own engines. The main reason was the installation position of the Dino. There the engine was installed transversely in front of the rear axle. As a result, the exhaust system had to be redesigned. In addition, the Dino got two NACA air inlets on both sides at the back. While the right one is only used to ventilate the engine compartment, the left one is directly connected to the carburetors, which ensures a better air supply. In addition, other minor changes were made to the engine, so that Ferrari also allowed the use of the engines up to the maximum permitted engine speed (206 to 8000 rpm, 246 to 7600 rpm). All these changes resulted in 20 hp more power for the 2-liter engine and 15 hp more for the 2.4-liter engine.