Open main menu

Dacia SupeRNova

  (Redirected from Dacia SuperNova)

The Dacia SuperNova (Romanian pronunciation: [ˈdat͡ʃi.a]) was a small family car manufactured by Romanian auto manufacturer Dacia from the year 2000 to 2003.

Dacia SuperNova
File:Dacia SuperNova à Nice (1).jpg
AssemblyMioveni, Romania
Body and chassis
ClassSubcompact / Supermini (B)
Body style5-door liftback
LayoutFF layout
PlatformDacia Nova
Engine1.4 L I4
Transmission5-speed manual
Wheelbase2,475 mm (97.4 in)
Length4,030 mm (159 in)
Width1,640 mm (65 in)
Height1,390 mm (55 in)
Curb weight950 kg (2,090 lb)
PredecessorDacia Nova
SuccessorDacia Solenza



dacia SuperNova

It was a transversely mounted, front-engined, front wheel drive layout under the compact liftback body of the facelifted 1995 Dacia Nova. The SupeRNova was the first model Automobile Dacia released after the company had been taken over by Renault, in 1999. The improvement over the Nova model consisted in an authentic Renault engine and gearbox, replacing the old, thirsty Cleon-Fonte based unit and Romanian-designed gearbox.

The "new" engine was the catalyzed and multi-port injected version of the E7J inline-four, joined to a manual five-speed JH3 gearbox. Equipment was better than it had been in the Nova model, as air conditioning, alloy wheels and electric front windows were available for the more upmarket versions. SuperNova was sold in five different trim levels: "Europa", "Confort", "Rapsodie", top version "Clima" and special edition "Campus". The car was Euro 2 emission regulation compliant, as regulations for domestically produced automobiles required. Some of the 2003 versions were Euro 3 compliant.[1]


Name Capacity Type Power Torque Top speed 180 Acceleration 0–100 km/h City consumption Highway consumption
1.4 MPI
1390 cc 8 valves SOHC 75 PS (55 kW; 74 hp) at 5250 rpm 114 N⋅m (84 lb⋅ft) at 2800 rpm 162 km/h (101 mph) 13 s 9.0 L/100 km (31 mpg‑imp; 26 mpg‑US) 6.0 L/100 km (47 mpg‑imp; 39 mpg‑US)


See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "Dacia SupeRNova". Retrieved 17 November 2009.

External linksEdit