Mazda B-Series Truck Model Overview
Used Mazda B-Series Truck
Mazda B-Series Truck Questions
I Have A 2008 B4000 I Hear Rubbing Noise On The Left Side And When I Backup...
my truck has less than 40 thousand miles I also have seen transimission fluid on the left boot
Mazda B2600 Coil Swap
Installing a acceleration coil in a 89 b2600i
1990 Mazda B 2200 Blows Smoke From Exaust When First Start
When we first start up truck it will blow out black smoke from tail pipe then it slowly goes away.
My 1990 Mazda's Air Con. Acting Up
The heater works and blows great but when the ac is put on it blows great but when you slow down speed or stop it makes and awful rattling noise like it is going to shake off or something.What can b...
Hi, I Have A 2011 Mazda Bt-50, Two Wheel Drive. I Would Like To Install Cru...
Mazda bt50, 2011 model
About the Mazda B-Series Truck
A light, compact pickup truck, the Mazda B-Series has been sold in North America for more than two decades, and actually had its origins in the mid-1970s, when Mazda starting building compact pickup trucks for Ford. In the 1980s, Ford decided to launch its Ranger series, based on the platform originated by Mazda, while Mazda split away to launch its B-Series line of compact pickup trucks.
Though never as popular as trucks built by Ford and other foreign automakers such as Toyota, the Mazda B-Series trucks have been solid, reliable, and well-built throughout their run, garnering a large number of loyal fans and buyers.
Througout most of its run, the B-Series has been available with both standard and extended (Cab Plus) cabs, as well as in two-wheel-drive and four-wheel-drive versions. Engines have ranged from an 85-horsepower, 2.2-liter (2200 cubic centimeters) four-cylinder engine to the current 207-horsepower, 4.0-liter V6, which is the largest, most powerful engine available for the B-Series.
A few words about nomenclature. Throughout its run, the B-Series trucks have taken their name from their engine size, so trucks with the 2.2-liter (2200cc) engine became the B2200, while trucks with the 3.0-liter engine (3000cc) became the B3000, and trucks with the 4.0-liter (4000cc) engine became the B4000, and so forth. Trim packages included the SE, SX, Dual Sport, and Troy Lee versions (the latter named for a designer of extreme-sports and racing equipment).
Initially standard features for the B-Series trucks were sparse, but they have been expanded through the years, with rear-wheel anti-lock brakes becoming an important standard feature. In the 1990s, extended cabs received four doors, with current models featuring rear-hinged rear doors that can be opened only when the front doors are open.
The truck also has seen a few name changes through the years. Initially known as the B-Series, it became simply the Mazda Truck for a couple of years, from 2002 to 2003, before being rebadged as the Mazda B-Series Truck in 2004.