Public Transport Victoria
Public Transport Victoria is the trading name of the Public Transport Development Authority, a statutory authority in the Australian state of Victoria responsible for providing and promoting public transport. It began operating formally on 2 April 2012, taking over many of the responsibilities exercised by the Director of Public Transport and the Department of Transport, it took over the marketing of public transport in Victoria from Metlink and Viclink, as well as responsibility for the myki ticketing system handled by the Transport Ticketing Authority. PTV is the trading name of the Public Transport Development Authority; the PTDA was established by the Transport Legislation Amendment Act 2011, passed by the Parliament of Victoria in November 2011, which positioned the agency under the State's primary transport statute, the Transport Integration Act. The legislation provides that the "...primary object of the Public Transport Development Authority is to plan, provide and maintain a safe, punctual and clean public transport system....".
In introducing the legislation, the Minister for Public Transport, Terry Mulder, observed that: "This bill is an essential step to fix the problems in Victoria's public transport system. The bill establishes a new statutory authority, the Public Transport Development Authority, to plan and manage all metropolitan and regional train and bus services; the PTDA will focus on the basics of a good public transport system. It will be responsible and accountable for achieving significant improvement in the reliability and integration of public transport services across the state. In a key change of focus, the new authority will put passengers first, it will operate as the face of public transport, providing a single shopfront for passengers and stakeholders. No longer will Victorians have to endure the confusion, the blame shifting and the frustration that characterised the state's troubled public transport system over the previous decade." PTV enters into contracts on behalf of the State with transport operators to provide train and bus services throughout Victoria.
The key franchise contracts which were transferred to PTV from the former Director of Public Transport relate to: Trains in Melbourne – covering suburban rail services in Melbourne. Trams in Melbourne – covering suburban tram and light rail services in Melbourne. Trains in regional Victoria – covering train services in country Victoria. Bus services in Melbourne and throughout Victoria, including school bus services involving a large number of bus operators, their umbrella body, the Bus Association of Victoria. VicTrack, the custodian of all rail infrastructure and assets in Victoria, leases the metropolitan train and tram infrastructure and assets to PTV through the Metropolitan Infrastructure Head Lease. PTV sub-leases the assets to the metropolitan train and tram operators through Infrastructure Leases. PTV manages the obligations contained in these leases on behalf of the State. PTV enters into franchise agreements with the metropolitan train and tram operators that govern the provision of public transport services.
The franchise agreements specify a range of operational and service requirements administered and managed by PTV. Regional rail services operated by V/Line Corporation are subject to similar arrangements involving VicTrack and PTV. VicTrack leases the regional rail infrastructure and assets to PTV which sub-leases them to V/Line under the Regional Infrastructure Lease. PTV and V/Line have entered into a franchise agreement which governs the operational and service requirements for regional rail services. PTV is one of the statutory agencies in the Victorian transport portfolio whose activities are coordinated by the Department of Transport; these agencies can be divided into three main types - statutory offices, statutory authorities and independent transport safety agencies. Together with DOT, the agencies provide and regulate transport system activities in Victoria including - heavy and light rail systems including trains and trams roads systems and vehicles including cars and bicycles ports and waterways including commercial ships and recreational vessels some air transport systems.
The inaugural chairman and chief executive officer of PTV was Ian Dobbs, who had headed the former Victorian Public Transport Corporation between 1993 and 1998. On 1 February 2014, the positions of chairman and CEO were split, as provided for in the original legislation, Mark Wild was appointed CEO of PTV, with Dobbs remaining as chairman; the current CEO, Jeroen Weimar, began his term of office in September 2016, having been acting CEO since January 2016. The legislation states that there must be a community representative on the PTV board. On 1 July 2014, John Nicol, executive director of the Werribee-based Nicol Group, was appointed to that position. Ticket Inspectors called Authorised Officers, have special powers on buses and trams and at public transport stops and stations, they have authority to ask to see a passenger’s ticket or concession card, ask for a passenger’s name and address, proof of identity, fine or arrest a passenger, take away things like alcohol, invalid tickets or spray cans, ask or compel a person to leave public transport property.
They do not have authority to search a person or their things, seize stuff, not illegal to have it on public transport, or phone or force a person to delete data from it. They can not use unnecessary force. Authorised Officers have been the subject of public c
Pierce the Veil
Pierce the Veil is an American rock band from San Diego, California. Formed in 2006, the band was founded by brothers Vic and Mike Fuentes after the disbandment of the group Before Today, formed out of the San Diego punk rock scene. Other members of the band include Tony Perry. Pierce the Veil has released three studio albums and has toured worldwide since the release of their debut album, A Flair for the Dramatic in 2007; the band released their second full-length studio album, titled Selfish Machines in 2010. Their third album, Collide with the Sky, was released in 2012, is their first album under the Fearless Records label. Featuring the hit first single "King for a Day", the album debuted at No. 12 on the Billboard 200. Their fourth and latest album, was released on May 13, 2016. Pierce the Veil was founded by Mike Fuentes and Vic Fuentes in 2006, after the disbandment of Before Today; the brothers continued to write songs together and came up with enough material for a new full-length album.
Still backed by their label, Equal Vision Records, they wrote and recorded an entire album on their own in Seattle, WA with Producer Casey Bates. The brothers released the album A Flair for the Dramatic on June 26, 2007 under a new name: Pierce the Veil, derived from a song of the same name from Before Today's album, A Celebration of an Ending. Soon after, Pierce the Veil acquired new members Jaime Preciado. Pierce the Veil toured vigorously for about 3 months after the release of A Flair for the Dramatic, they have toured with bands such as A Day to Remember, From First to Last, All Time Low, Sleeping with Sirens, The Devil Wears Prada and Mayday Parade. In November 2007, Pierce the Veil performed one date on the Vans Warped Tour 2007, were on the entire tour in 2008, they played the Bamboozle Left in 2008. Their first headlining tour, called The Delicious Tour, which took place in October–November 2008, featured Breathe Carolina, Four Letter Lie and Emarosa, they ended their record cycle with the Taste of Chaos 2009 tour along with Bring Me the Horizon, Four Year Strong and Cancer Bats.
Vic and Mike Fuentes with Ayrton Jara confirmed to be included in the new project and supergroup Isles & Glaciers, featuring vocalists Craig Owens of Chiodos and Jonny Craig of Emarosa. The "supergroup" released its first EP titled The Hearts of Lonely People on March 9, 2010; however Isles & Glaciers has broken up, saying "Isles & Glaciers was only a one time thing". During August 2009, Pierce the Veil announced that they were in studio recording new material for their next album. After a few months off the road and building anticipation for their sophomore release, the band moved to Los Angeles to record their album Selfish Machines with Producer Mike Green. Singer and lyricist Vic Fuentes stated, "The title refers to human nature and the animal-like qualities inside all of us that we try and hide, but should just learn to accept. We are all selfish machines and we all have natural tendencies to want and take." Selfish Machines was released on June 21, 2010 under Equal Vision Records, made it to No. 1 on the Billboard Heatseekers Chart.
In support of the release, the band played a number of festivals including Bamboozle Left, South by Southwest, Never Say Never Festival, the Vans Warped Tour. The band contributed a cover of Blue Öyster Cult's classic song " The Reaper" to the Punk Goes Classic Rock compilation, released on April 27, 2010, they were a part of the Take Action Tour with Attack Attack! that went to New Zealand and Australia, played on the Versus Tour in Japan with Confide. They played the "This Is a Family Tour" with Emmure, In Fear and Faith, Of Mice & Men, Attack Attack!, which lasted until late December 2010. Pierce the Veil played at the Fox Theater in Pomona as a surprise appearance as part of the Alternative Press Tour 2010 with bands such as August Burns Red, Bring Me the Horizon, Polar Bear Club and This Is Hell. On November 1, 2010, the band announced that they will be kicking off 2011 touring with Silverstein, Miss May I, The Chariot, A Bullet for Pretty Boy on the "Winterizer Tour". Throughout March and April, "The Gamechanger's Tour" with A Day to Remember, Bring Me the Horizon, label mates We Came as Romans followed.
They co-headlined the second leg of Escape the Fate's headlining tour "The Dead Masquerade". After taking the summer off to spend some more time on writing new material, the band was supposed to head out on their first South American Tour supporting Sum 41 in September, they finished up the year touring Europe with blessthefall and co-headlined the No Guts No Glory Tour with Miss May I afterwards. They once again contributed to a "Punk Goes..." album, Punk Goes Pop 4, covering the song "Just the Way You Are" by Bruno Mars, released on November 21, 2011. On August 23, 2011, Pierce the Veil signed with Fearless Records. On December 22, 2011, a video update revealed in that in early 2012, the band would be going into the studio to record their third studio album. On December 26, 2011, Vic Fuentes announced on the band's Facebook page that the band had finished writing the songs for their third album, which they began writing during the summer and while on tour with Miss May I, Woe Is Me, The Amity Affliction and letlive during November and December, they would now be choosing a producer to work with on the album in early 2012.
On February 27, 2012, The band issued an update on their official Facebook page stating that they have chosen to work with producers Dan Korneff and Kato Khandwala at the House of Loud in New Jersey o
PTV (Family Guy)
"PTV" is the fourteenth episode in the fourth season of the American animated television series Family Guy. It aired on the Fox network in the United States on November 6, 2005; the episode sees the U. S. Federal Communications Commission censor the shows on television after a controversial wardrobe malfunction at the Emmy Awards. Peter starts to create his own TV network which he calls PTV, broadcasting classic shows unedited and uncut, as well as original programming. PTV is a big success and Stewie and Brian join him creating shows for the network. Lois calls the FCC to close PTV as she is concerned over the issue of how children will be influenced by Peter's programming. Not only do the FCC close down the network, but they start censoring the citizens of Quahog, so the Griffin family travels to Washington, D. C. and convince the Congress to have the FCC's rules reversed. The episode was directed by Dan Povenmire; the episode is a response to the FCC's measures to the Super Bowl XXXVIII halftime show controversy.
Show creator Seth MacFarlane commented that the episode's plot was inspired by the rage of the Family Guy crew towards the strict rules that the FCC made after the controversy. The episode contains a sequence of various scenes from different previous episodes. Many of the scenes were cut from the episodes they were made for owing to Fox's internal censors. With a Nielsen rating of 4.4, "PTV" was the nineteenth most-watched episode of the week in which it was broadcast. The episode gained positive responses from critics, received a Primetime Emmy Award nomination for Outstanding Animated Program as well as an Annie Award nomination for directing. In a sequence unconnected to the remainder of the episode, Stewie prevents Osama bin Laden from sending a hostile message to the United States by attacking him and killing several of his henchmen, rides off on his Big Wheel, cycling through scenes from various films and video games, he arrives at his house and runs over Homer Simpson. Upon seeing Homer on the ground, Peter asks "Who the hell is that?"
Peter awakens Lois by noisily installing a red carpet in their bedroom, anticipating watching the Emmy Awards, but Lois forces him to go to Meg's school play instead. After David Hyde Pierce's wardrobe malfunction during the ceremony, the FCC, led by Cobra Commander, receives an insignificant volume of phone calls concerning the incident, decides to censor any content from television that could be slightly harmful to viewers; the censorship is applied to such content as Chrissy Snow's cleavage from Three's Company, Ralph Kramden’s threats of spousal abuse on The Honeymooners and Dick Van Dyke's name. Peter is outraged, on advice from Tom Tucker, starts his own TV network, PTV, on which he broadcasts classic shows unedited, he includes original programming, such as Brian and Stewie's sitcom Cheeky Bastard, Quagmire's Playboy After Dark-esque Midnight Q, Dogs Humping, The Peter Griffin Sideboob Hour. PTV is successful, but Lois is furious about everyone's interest in perverted TV, as she is concerned over how children will be influenced by Peter's programming.
Brian argues that parents and legal guardians should take responsibility for what their children watch, notes that there are worse influences besides TV. Regardless, Lois calls the FCC to have PTV shut down, prompting Peter and Stewie to perform an elaborate musical number lampooning the FCC's regulations. Although impressed with the song, the arriving FCC representatives shut down PTV; when Peter tells them that they cannot prevent people from being who they are after they censor television, they decide to take on the challenge. The representatives start to censor any foul language and inappropriate behavior in Quahog, ruining moments of privacy: a "censor's bar" is pulled over Peter's genitals by FCC employees as he leaves the shower, all expletives are drowned out with an air horn, audible farts are overdubbed with Steven Wright punchlines, Mayor Adam West is cautioned for shaking his penis more than once after using a urinal. Everyone in Quahog is angered except for Lois, who believes that the citizens need a lesson in decency.
However, she discovers that the FCC's guidelines prevent Peter from having sex. Realising that her overzealous actions have ruined things, Lois apologizes to Peter and admits he was right, they lobby Congress to have the FCC's rulings reversed. With the oppression of the FCC over, Lois congratulates Peter, the family settles down to watch an episode of The Brady Bunch that prominently features toilet humor; the episode was co-written by Wellesley Wild. Patrick Meighan, John Viener, Cherry Chevapravatdumrong, Tom Devanney and Kirker Butler acted as staff writers in the episode; the plot of "PTV" is a parody of the FCC's measures after Janet Jackson's wardrobe malfunction during the Super Bowl XXXVIII halftime show. In an interview, MacFarlane was asked where the inspiration to the episode’s plot came from, in his response he commented that "In the case of'PTV' it came out of rage. Rage over all the crap we
In-flight entertainment refers to the entertainment available to aircraft passengers during a flight. In 1936, the airship Hindenburg offered passengers a piano, dining room, smoking room, bar during the 2 1/2 day flight between Europe and America. After the Second World War, IFE was delivered in the form of food and drink services, along with an occasional projector movie during lengthy flights. In 1985 the first personal audio player was offered to passengers, along with noise cancelling headphones in 1989. During the 1990s, the demand for better IFE was a major factor in the design of aircraft cabins. Before the most a passenger could expect was a movie projected on a screen at the front of a cabin, which could be heard via a headphone socket at his or her seat. Now, in most aircraft, private IFE TV screens are offered. Design issues for IFE include system safety, cost efficiency, software reliability, hardware maintenance, user compatibility; the in-flight entertainment onboard airlines is managed by content service providers.
The first in-flight movie was in 1921 on Aeromarine Airways showing a film called Howdy Chicago to its passengers as the amphibious airplane flew around Chicago. The film The Lost World was shown to passengers of an Imperial Airways flight in April 1925 between London and Paris. Eleven years in 1932, the first in-flight television called'media event' was shown on a Western Air Express Fokker F.10 aircraft. The post-WWII British Bristol Brabazon airliner was specified with a 37-seat cinema within its huge fuselage; the aircraft never entered service. However, it was not until the 1960s that in-flight entertainment was becoming mainstream and popular. In 1961, David Flexer of Inflight Motion Pictures developed the 16mm film system using a 25-inch reel for a wide variety of commercial aircraft. Capable of holding the entire film, mounted horizontally to maximize space, this replaced the previous 30-inch-diameter film reels. In 1961, TWA was first to debut a feature film in flight. Interviewed by the New Yorker in 1962, Mr Flexner said, "an awful lot of ingenuity has gone into this thing, which started from my thinking one day, in flight, that air travel is both the most advanced form of transportation and the most boring.”
Amerlon Productions, a subsidiary of Inflight, produced at least one film, Deadlier Than the Male for use on airplanes. In 1963, AVID Airline Products developed and manufactured the first pneumatic headset used on board the airlines and provided these early headsets to TWA; these early systems consisted of in-seat audio. In 1979 pneumatic headsets were replaced by electronic headsets; the electronic headsets were available only on selected flights and premium cabins whereas economy class still had to make do with the old pneumatic headsets. In the United States, the last airline to offer pneumatic headphones was Delta Air Lines, which switched to electronic headphones in 2003, despite the fact that all Delta aircraft equipped with in-flight entertainment since the Boeing 767-200 have included jacks for electronic headphones. Throughout the early to mid-1960s, some in-flight movies were played back from videotape, using early compact transistorized videotape recorders made by Sony and Ampex, played back on CRT monitors mounted on the upper sides in the cabin above the passenger seats with several monitors placed a few seats apart from each other.
The audio was played back through the headsets. In 1971, TRANSCOM developed the 8mm film cassette. Flight attendants could now add short subject programming. In the late 1970s and early 1980s, CRT-based projectors began to appear on newer widebody aircraft, such as the Boeing 767; these used LaserDiscs or video cassettes for playback. Some airlines upgraded the old film IFE systems to the CRT-based systems in the late 1980s and early 1990s on some of their older widebodies. In 1985, Avicom introduced the first audio player system, based on the Philips Tape Cassette technology. In 1988, the Airvision company introduced the first in-seat audio/video on-demand systems using 2.7 inches LCD technology for Northwest Airlines. The trials, which were run by Northwest Airlines on its Boeing 747 fleet, received overwhelmingly positive passenger reaction; as a result, this replaced the CRT technology. Today, in-flight entertainment is offered as an option on all wide body aircraft, while some narrow body aircraft are not equipped with any form of In-flight entertainment at all.
This is due to the aircraft storage and weight limits. The Boeing 757 was the first narrow body aircraft to feature both audio and video In-flight entertainment and today it is rare to find a Boeing 757 without an In-flight entertainment system. Most Boeing 757s feature ceiling-mounted CRT screens, although some newer 757s may feature drop-down LCDs or audio-video on demand systems in the back of each seat. Many Airbus A320 series and Boeing 737 Next Generation aircraft are equipped with drop-down LCD screens; some airlines, such as WestJet, United Airlines, Delta Air Lines, have equipped some narrow body aircraft with personal video screens at every seat. Others, such as Air Canada and JetBlue, have equipped some regional jets with AVOD. For the introduction of personal TVs onboard jetBlue, company management tracked that lavatory queuing went far down, they had two planes, one with functioning IFE and
Psychic TV is an English experimental video art and music group, formed by performance artist Genesis P-Orridge and video director Peter Christopherson in 1981 after the break-up of Throbbing Gristle. Contributors to Psychic TV have included artists such as Coil, Current 93, Hafler Trio, The Cult, Soft Cell, Fred Giannelli, Master Musicians of Jajouka, William Breeze, Hilmar Örn Hilmarsson, Derek Jarman, John Gosling, Timothy Leary, Rose McDowall and Andrew Weatherall, Larry Thrasher and Z'EV. Psychic TV was influential in pioneering the acid house genre, releasing several albums as fake compilations, such as Jack the Tab and Tekno Acid Beat, as well as several under the Psychic TV banner. Thee Temple ov Psychick Youth, was formed as an organisation at the same time as the band. T. O. P. Y. was intended to be a magical order and the philosophical wing of Psychic TV, but presented an image of being a cult-like fanclub for the group. P-Orridge left it in 1991. After breaking up in 1999, Psychic TV reformed as PTV3 with a new line-up in 2003.
Psychic TV have released over one hundred full-length albums to date, earned an entry in the Guinness Book of World Records for most records released in one year. Since Genesis P-Orridge wrote the lyrics instead of the music for Psychic TV, they would assemble different groups of musicians together to create the music; the history of Psychic TV can be broken up into the periods of the main songwriter, working with them at the time. Psychic TV was formed with the core membership of Genesis P-Orridge and Alex Fergusson in 1981. Alex Fergusson was a member of the punk/experimental outfit Alternative TV, with whom P-Orridge performed at one point throughout Throbbing Gristle's run; the "TV" of the band's title contributed the latter half of the name Psychic TV. Similarities can be seen in the artwork for Alternative TV and early Psychic TV releases, with a recurring pastiche on the'as seen on TV' marketing style. Fellow ex-TG member Peter Christopherson got involved in 1982 and claimed that the'TV' component of the name was intended to focus on the visual elements of the outfit.
P-Orridge once claimed that "Psychic TV is a video group who does music unlike a music group which makes music videos". Psychic TV made their live debut in Autumn 1982 as a part of the "Final Academy", a multiperformance event dedicated to and featuring William S. Burroughs. In November 1982, Psychic TV’s debut studio album, Force the Hand of Chance, was released on Some Bizzare Records and distributed by WEA International. Dreams Less Sweet, a follow-up to Force... was released in 1983. Lyrics were handled by P-Orridge while the music was written by Fergusson and sound experiments created by Christopherson and Geff Rushton, a.k.a. John Balance – foreshadowing the pair's work as Coil. Marc Almond of Soft Cell contributed vocals; the live shows, such as those given at the famous Berlin Atonal festival, continued to bear improvised noise elements until Peter Christopherson left the group and Fergusson implemented new musicians. In 1986, Psychic TV began an intended series of 23 live show performances being recorded and released, each from a different nation, on the 23rd of each month for 23 months.
Towards the end of this period Fergusson/P-Orridge completed their third proper studio album and Self. It was at this point that P-Orridge became interested in the burgeoning acid house and techno movements. Alex Fergusson was replaced by techno artist Fred Giannelli. During this period Fred Giannelli, Dave Ball from Soft Cell, Richard Norris, John Gosling, engineer Richard Evans and other techno artists released music not only as Psychic TV but under a variety of fake names; the idea behind this was to release fake "compilations" by imaginary artists, creating a sense that a healthy acid house scene existed in the UK. The key studio albums of this period were Jack the Tab – Acid Tablets Volume One, Tekno Acid Beat, Towards Thee Infinite Beat and Beyond Thee Infinite Beat. All of the live shows in this period were based around the songs on these albums. From'88–'90 PTV was stable as a live unit and did more gigs and touring than any other version of PTV before or after, they embarked on a long tour of the USA and UK in 1988, Europe in 1989 and another long tour of the United States in 1990.
In 1990, Psychic TV released the song "I. C. Water" from the album Towards Thee Infinite Beat as a 7" and 12" single on the 10-year anniversary of the death of Joy Division vocalist Ian Curtis; the sleeve was a hand drawn image of Ian Curtis derived from a famous photograph. In the early 1990s, Vice-President of Elektra Records, Howard Thompson took an interest in signing Psychic TV, he explained that he was going to take a one-year sabbatical from the music industry and he had been asked to run a major independent record label and he wanted to sign Psychic TV to that label. The label was in fact, Herb Alpert's and Jerry Moss's new imprint Almo Sounds, after the sale of A & M Records. Studio time was booked and Genesis P-Orridge, Fred Giannelli and Matthew Best went into Brilliant Studios in San Francisco to record demos. Four tracks were recorded and rough mixes delivered and were rejected by Almo Sounds; the songs were entitled: "Snowflake", "Intoxication", "E-Lusive" and "Avatar". During this period
PTV was a trademark of Automóviles Utilitarios S. A. a microcar manufacturer based in Manresa, near Barcelona, Spain. The PTV brand was at one time the second biggest volume microcar sold in Spain, beaten only by the Biscúter. Compared to the Biscúter it was more luxurious, offering proper doors, two-tone paint, chrome trim and 12 inch wheels; the first prototype was finished in 1956 and it was powered by a in-house developed rear mounted 250 cc engine giving 13 hp and a top speed of 95 km/h. It was replaced by a 350 cc engine. However, when Fiat licensed the Fiat 600 construction in Spain as SEAT 600 sales dropped and the company reformed as AUSA Center SA, a constructor and supplier of industrial machinery and light vehicles, with branches in Madrid Spain, Perpignan France Rochdale England, Hamm in Germany Alberta Canada and Beijing China; the story begins with vehicles that the brothers Tachó developed in 1950 La Ballena and in 1953 The Coca that were both marketed under the Tachó brand name.
Guillem and Antoni Tachó were joined by Maurici Josep Vila Perramón and together they founded the company Automóviles Utilitarios, S. A. on May 4, 1956. The trade-mark PTV comes From Tachó-Perramón vehículo plus a distinctive number; the PTV 250 was the first model produced. In 1956, it was an attractive 2-seater convertible with a rear-mounted 250 cc single-cylinder,11 horsepower (c. 8KWmotor, capable of speeds up to 75 km /h. There were two versions: either without doors. A total of 1100 units were produced un to 1961, which ranks as the fourth micro-car sold in Spain, after the Biscúter, the Goggomobil and Isetta. Prices ranged between 55,000 Ptas, they were marketed in Spain with some units exported to Portugal. Motor: single-cylinder two-stroke transverse pistons. Bore x stroke: 66 x 72 mm. Displacement: 247 cc. Compression ratio 6,2:1. Carburetor Tachó monocoque of 22 mm. bore Power: 11 hp at 4,500 rpm. Coil ignition, 12 v. battery with 130 amps per dynamo. Transmission: rear wheel drive, 3 speeds and reverse.
Multi-disc clutch in oil bath. Frame: Front Suspension: Independent with hydraulic shock absorbers and rear Panhard torsion bar, with hydraulic dampers. Brakes: Hydraulic Drum brakes on all four wheels. Steering: Helical Screw centrally mounted. Wheels: steel hub 12" tires 400 x 12. Body: Simple sheet over steel tubular frame. 2 seats with the fuel tank of 18 liters. Wheelbase: 1,800 mm. Front track: 1,000 mm. Rear track: 1,000 mm. Dimensions: 2,950 x 1,320 x 1,250 mm. Weight: 330 kg.'Maximum speed: 75 km / h Average consumption: 4.5 l/100 km. Motor: two-cylinder two-stroke transverse pistons. Bore x stroke: 66 x 58 mm. Displacement: 396.83 cc. 6.5:1 compression ratio. Tachó Carburetor 22 mm bore plus rotary supercharger. Power: 19 hp at 4,500 rpm. Coil ignition. Battery 12 V with 130 A for dynamo. Transmission: Rear drive, 4 speed and reverse. Multi-disc clutch in oil bath. Frame: front independent suspension with hydraulic shock absorbers and rear Panhard torsion bars, with hydraulic dampers. Brakes: Hydraulic Drums on all four wheels steering: helical screw central mounted.
Wheels: steel hubs 12 "tires 520 x 12. Body: monocoque sheet metal on steel tubular frame, 2 seater with the fuel tank of 18 liters. Wheelbase: 1940 mm. Front track: 1,090 mm. Rear track: 1,115 mm. Dimensions: 3,260 x 1,380 x 1,170 mm. Weight: 470 kg. Maximum speed: 110 km / h and average consumption: 5 l/100 km. Media related to PTV automobiles at Wikimedia Commons