GAZ Trucks owner’s, service and maintenance manuals, error codes list, DTC, spare parts manuals & catalogues, wiring diagrams, schematics free download PDF
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GAZ Truck Manuals PDF
From its start, GAZ has made trucks. The NAZ-AA truck (later GAZ-AA), a licensed Ford-AA, was the first vehicle produced in Gorky. As of 1932, this has occurred. GAZ can’t be accused of ripping off the American automobile in every detail. The design underwent many modifications to work in a typical American household. Many features, for instance, have been strengthened for increased durability and dependability.
In addition, a metric thread has been installed instead of the traditional inch thread. Subsequently, GAZ engineers consistently modified the initial Ford design.
A GAZ vehicle from the model series
Nizhny Novgorod’s (in 1922) Gorky Automobile Plant produced the GAZ-AA, or “lorry,” a truck with a payload capacity of 1.5 tons (1,500 kg) in 1932. At first, it was a 1930s clone of the famous American Ford Model AA pickup, but it has since undergone many revisions to improve upon the original.
The GAZ-AAA is a Soviet-made 4×4 vehicle. The idea of making a “six-wheeled” off-road vehicle was put into practice by doubling the number of driving axles, transforming the car’s wheel formula from 42 to 64.
The GAZ-AA lorry was upgraded to the GAZ-MM with a more powerful 50-horsepower GAZ-M engine, strengthened suspension, updated steering, and a cardan shaft. The GAZ-MM had a carrying capacity of 1.5 tons (1500 kg) and was produced by the Gorky Automobile Plant. There were no visible variations between the GAZ-MM and the GAZ-AA models until 1942.
GAZ-51: a giant Soviet freight truck of the 1950s through the 1970s, capable of hauling 2.5 tons. Before the Great Patriotic War, the first GAZ-51 prototypes were built, and in 1946, manufacturing began in earnest.
The GAZ-51A was a revised model that was first built in 1955 and remained in production until 1975. There were a total of 3,480,000 copies made once all the modifications were made. The GAZ-51 was reportedly manufactured in Poland at the FSC facility (Lublin) as the Lublin-51 (Polish GAZ Lublin-51), in North Korea at Tokchon as the Synri-58 (Sungri-58 – “Victory-58”), and in China at Nanjing as the Yujin NJ130 (Yuejin NJ130).
The GAZ-63, a Soviet 4-by-4 truck, can haul up to two tons of cargo. In the end, 474,464 copies with all the modifications were made.
The GAZ-62 is a 44 Soviet landing vehicle. The cab is mounted above the engine. Built to haul 12 passengers or 1.1 tons of goods in extreme weather and road conditions.
The GAZ-52 is a Soviet-made medium-duty vehicle with a payload capacity of 2.5 tons.
A hybrid design that borrows the engine of the largest Soviet truck, the GAZ-51, and the body and cargo space of the GAZ-53.
The Gorky Automobile Plant made modifications of this vehicle from 1966 until 1989. While 100,6330 GAZ-52s were manufactured, the GAZ-51 was also manufactured until 1975.
The GAZ 3307 series of medium-duty trucks began production in 1989. The earlier circular forms were changed with a more sliced style. An whole new piece of plastic trim had been installed in the cockpit. There have been major improvements to the chassis compared to the ancestors. Additionally, Gorky engineers started experimenting with heavy-fuel engines in addition to the standard ZMZ gasoline ones.
The most often used model is the turbodiesel MMZ D-245.7 “tractor,” which has been updated to meet Euro-4 emissions requirements.
In a line of Gorky trucks, the GAZ-66 sticks out. The first production model of this all-wheel-drive vehicle for the Soviet military appeared in 1964. These were the first GAZ cabover trucks. The design’s rationale is quite clear: the automobile must land without slanting to one side, so it may stand upright after landing.