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Automobile Dacia

Automobile Dacia S.A. is a Romanian car manufacturer, named for the historic region that constitutes much of present-day Romania. It is now a subsidiary of the French carmaker Renault. The company is the largest exporter from Romania with 7.9% of total exports in 2011. The Dacia manufacturing plant in Mioveni, Argeș County is currently Europe's fifth biggest car manufacturing facility in terms of volume produced with a total of 412,718 units (cars + CKD collections) delivered in 2013.

Official website here :


Dacia 1100s ( 1969 )


The Dacia automobile company was founded in 1966 under the name Uzina de Autoturisme Pitești (UAP). The main Dacia factory was built in 1968, in Colibași (now called Mioveni), near Pitești. Dacia acquired the tooling and basic designs of the Renault 12. However, until the tooling was ready it was decided to produce the Renault 8 under licence; it was known as the Dacia 1100. From 1968 to 1972, some 44,000 were produced, with a very minor cosmetic change to the front in early 1970. Also produced in very limited numbers was the 1100S, with twin headlamps and a more powerful engine, used by the police and in motor racing.

File:Dacia 1300.JPG

Dacia 1300 ( 1975 )

Dacia Nova ( 1994 )


File:Dacia 1410.JPG

Dacia 1410 ( 2000 )



Dacia Solenza  ( 2003 )


File:Dacia Logan front 20071025.jpg

Dacia Logan ( 2007 )


File:Dacia Sandero 1.5 dCi.JPG

Dacia Sandero ( 2008 )


Dacia Duster Laureate ( 2010 )


File:2012-03-07 Motorshow Geneva 4252.JPG

Dacia Lodgy ( 2012 )

Credit to :

Dacia Duster Concept LIVE at Geneva Motor Show

Dacia Shift concept car


Dacia Concept by Maris Alexandru Bogdan ( CGI )

Dacia Concept by Maris Alexandru Bogdan ( CGI )


The historical sales figures of all the models are the following (under the Dacia brand only):

Dacia 1100/1100S[42] 44,000
Dacia 1300/1310[43] 1,959,730
Dacia Lăstun[44] 6,532
Dacia Solenza 31,431 8,354
Dacia Pick-Up 279,184 21,165 11,733
Dacia Logan 20,274 134,887 184,975 230,473 218,666 158,251 127,164 95,452 102,193 69,355
Dacia Sandero 38,928 151,206 154,559 86,578 94,180 150,672
Dacia Duster 67,000 161,203 131,205 115,405
Dacia Lodgy 29,129 42,977
Dacia Dokker 2,924 51,063
Total 44,000 2,238,914 6,532 94,720 164,406 196,708 230,473 257,594 309,457 348,723 343,233 359,631 429,534






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Traditional Dressing (3)

Romanian dress refers to the traditional clothing worn by Romanians, who live primarily in Romania and Moldova, with smaller communities in Ukraine and Serbia. Today, a strong majority of Romanians wear Western-style dress on most occasions, and the garments described here largely fell out of use during the 20th century. However, they can still be seen in more remote areas, on special occasions, and at ethnographic and folk events. Each historical region has its own specific variety of costume.

Romanian traditional clothing can be classified according to seven traditional regions.These can be further subdivided by ethnographic zones, which may range between 40 and 120, depending on the criteria used.

The seven main regions are:

  • Transilvania|Transilvania-Ardeal
  • The western plains: Câmpia Mureșului Inferior ; Câmpia Crișurilor (Crișul Negru, Crișul Alb, Crișul Repede); Câmpia Someșului inferior (Țara Oașului)
  • Banat, including Lunca Timișului and Caraș-Severin.
  • Valahia, including Oltenia și Muntenia.
  • The lower Danube, including Bărăgan, Dobrogea and southern Moldova.
  • Moldova, including Basarabia, Bucovina and Transnistria.
  • Balcans or Romanians of the Balcanic peninsula, which can be further subdivided into four areas
    • The Daco-Romanians along the borders: Cadrilater (Bulgaria),[citation needed] Timoc (north-western Bulgaria and eastern Serbia), Voivodina/Serbian Banat and in Ukraine (especially around Cernăuți and Odesa)
    • Istroromanians in Istria, Croatia
    • Macedoromanians (or "aromanians") in Albania, Bulgaria, Greece, Macedonia.
    • Meglenoromanians in Greece and Macedonia.

Women's clothing

Ie (romanian blouse)

Ia is the type of shirt of a typical gathered form of the collar, which exists since ancient times. It is also known as the „carpathian shirt”, similar to the Slavic (Bulgarian, Serbian, Ukrainian etc.) peoples. The three-part decor code of this pleated shirt is almost always the same: in addition to the underarm embroidery, the Altita (derived from Serbian ла̏тица), there is a single horizontal row on the sleeve, known as Incret, and diagonal stripes below the armpit and shoulder, the Râuri. The underarm embroidery characterizes the entire costume, it is traditionally seen as the culmination of embroidery and decoration.


The fotă is a richly-ornamented wrap-around skirt made out of a rectangular piece of woolen fabric worn at the waist. Alternately, it can be made of two pieces of woven material that cover the front of the body (like an apron) and the back.


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