ALFA ROMEO GUILETTA SPEED
Front longitudinal engine 4 cylinders in line 1290 cm³ 8 valves double barrel carburettor
Maximum power: 80 hp (59 kW) at 6500 rpm (Maximum speed 7000 rpm)
Maximum torque: 113 Nm (11.5 mkg) at 3500 rpm (~ 56 hp)
Ratios: 62 hp/L (46 kW/L) - 88 Nm/L
Torque & power curves
Drivetrain: Rear-wheel drive
4-speed manual gearbox
Front brakes: Drums
Rear brakes: Drums
Dimensions: 3900 x 1580 x 1260mm
Wheelbase: 2250 mm - Tracks: Front 1292 mm / Rear 1270 mm
Advertised weight: 860 kg (DIN) 935 kg (EU)
EU running weight: 975 kg (highest measured)
Weight/Power ratio: 12.2 kg/hp = 60 kW/T = 82 hp/T
Fiscal power: 7 hp
Year of launch 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962 End of production
The Alfa Romeo Giulietta Spider is equipped with a front longitudinal four-cylinder in-line naturally aspirated engine developing a maximum torque of 113 Nm from 3500 rpm and a maximum power of 80 hp at 6500 rpm transmitted to the 15-inch rear wheels via a 4-speed manual gearbox.
The Alfa Romeo Giulietta Spider develops an output of 80 hp / 59 kW.
The maximum torque of the Alfa Romeo Giulietta Spider 80 hp reaches 113 Nm.
In addition to the Berlina and Sprint, a two-seat Spider (convertible) version of the Giulietta was also produced. Designed and built by Pinin Farina, this smooth and attractive automobile was proof that Giulietta running gear was perfectly suited to sports cars. Although the Berlina was by far the most popular body style, small sedans are now very rare as they tended to lead a tougher life than Sprints and Spiders.
From 1956, Giulietta buyers could choose either a Sprint Veloce or a Spider Veloce in addition to the standard versions of the three main body styles. The Veloce models featured, among other engine modifications, twin Weber carburettors in place of the single Solex units of the standard versions, and they could rev up to 8,000 rpm. With virtually no external signals giving the extra power, the Veloces offered enormous fun in cars that were still relatively affordable and rugged.
The Giulietta was produced in two series, retroactively titled 750 and 101 in reference to the early digits used for part numbers associated with the vehicles.