Anadol Car Operator's and Maintenance Manuals

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Anadol Service Repair Manuals
Anadol Service Repair Manuals
Kisim-03.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 1.0 MB
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Anadol Owner’s Manual
Anadol Owner’s Manual
Kisim-08.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 3.2 MB

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Anadol Workshop Manual
Anadol Workshop Manual
Kisim-09.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 401.6 KB
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Anadol diagnostic manual
Anadol diagnostic manual
Tamir_Kitabi.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 116.0 KB

History of Anadol

It is believed to be the first Anadol car designed and produced in Turkey. However, the Anadol design was developed by the British company Reliant (Reliant FW5), and production was carried out in Otosan under license from this company. The Anadol chassis, engine and transmission were supplied by Ford.

 

The first Turkish car in terms of design and engineering is Devrim. Before the revolution (in 1953), studies were carried out on automobile production, which we can call “tests”. However, the revolution can be seen as the first Turkish structure and even the first Turkish type car.

 

Although it is claimed that Anadol was the first car to go into mass production in Turkey, the real holder of this title is the Anadol A2 subcompact.

One of them is the Anadol A2, which is the world's first 4-door sedan with a fiberglass body.

As for the A2 model, it was produced at the Otosan Otomotive Sanayii plant from 1970 to 1981. The car was equipped with a 1.3-liter Ford Kent gasoline engine and a 4-speed gearbox and became the best-selling vehicle in the entire history of the brand. A total of 35,668 units were produced. It should be noted that the A2 was the first Anadol model, which was subjected to intensive crash tests during development.

Interestingly, a pickup truck was also produced on its basis - Anadolu P2 500/600, equipped with a separate flatbed body and a double cab, also made of fiberglass. These cars, like sedans, were equipped with a 1.3-liter gasoline engine.

 

In the 1980s a 600D variant also appeared - with a 1.6-liter diesel engine. The commercial model was produced for 20 years - until 1991, 35,668 units were produced. Today, both Anadolu sedans and pickup trucks are still occasionally seen on local roads.