A carburetor (American English) or carburettor (British English; see spelling differences) is a device that mixes air and fuel for internal combustion engines in the proper ratio for combustion.
The static compression ratio of an internal combustion engine or external combustion engine is a value that represents the ratio of the volume of its combustion chamber from its largest capacity to its smallest capacity.
Engine displacement is the swept volume of all the pistons inside the cylinders of a reciprocating engine in a single movement from top dead centre (TDC) to bottom dead centre (BDC).
Mercedes-Benz produced a full line of single, two, three, straight-4 -5 and -6, V4, V6, V8, V10, V12, V16, and V20 engines and even Wankel engine.
The Otto engine was a large stationary single-cylinder internal combustion four-stroke engine designed by Nikolaus Otto.
The straight-six engine or inline-six engine (often abbreviated I6 or L6) is an internal combustion engine with the cylinders mounted in a straight line along the crankcase with all the pistons driving a common crankshaft (straight engine).
The Zenith Carburetter Company Limited was a British company making carburettors in Stanmore Middlesex founded in 1910.