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The Mercedes-Benz G-Class or G-Wagen (as it was called from 1979 to 1993), short for Geländewagen (or cross-country vehicle), is a four-wheel drive vehicle / sport utility vehicle (SUV) produced by Steyr-Puch (now Magna Steyr) in Austria for German automaker Mercedes-Benz. The G-wagen is characterized by its boxy styling and body-on-frame construction. It uses three fully locking differentials, one of the few vehicles to have such a feature. Despite the introduction of an intended replacement, the unibody crossover SUV Mercedes-Benz GL-Class in 2006, the G-Class is still in production and is the longest produced Mercedes-Benz in Daimler's history, with a span of 32 years. The G-class was developed as a military vehicle from a suggestion by the Shah of Iran (at the time a great shareholder) to Mercedes and offered as a civilian version in 1979. In this role it is sometimes referred to as the "Wolf" and LAPV Enok. The G-Class has been sold under the Puch name in certain markets, and the Peugeot P4 is a variant made under license, with a Peugeot engine and different parts. Specifications Bodywork Length : cm (in): 423 (166.5) Width : cm (in): 176 (69.3) Height : cm (in): 193 (76) Wheelbase : cm (in) : 240 (94.5) Weight: kg (lb) : 2000 (4415) Mechanics. Displacement : inline 6 2746 cc, front mounted Valve gear : 12 Fuel system : injection Gearbox : 5 speed manual Driven wheels : 4 X 4 Maximum power : 156 bhp at 5250 rpm Maximum torque : 226 Nm at 4250 rpm Maximum speed : 163 km/h (101 mph)