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The 265 cu in "Turbo-Fire" V8 was the first Chevrolet small-block, although the first Chevrolet V8 was produced from 1917 to 1918.Designed by Ed Cole's group at Chevrolet to provide a more powerful engine for the 1955 Corvette than the model's original "stovebolt" in-line six, the 162 hp (121 k W) 2-barrel debut version went from drawings to production in just 15 weeks.
Soon after being introduced, it quickly gained popularity among stock car racers, becoming known as the "Mighty Mouse", after the popular cartoon character of the time, with the simpler "Mouse" becoming much more common as time went on. Fitted with the optional Rochester mechanical fuel injection (FI), it was one of the first production engines to make 1 hp (0.75 k W) per 1 cu in (0.016 L).In all, over 100,000,000 small-blocks (as of November 29, 2011) have been built in carbureted and fuel injected forms since 1955.In many respects, the later Generation II and Generation III engines still in production today for various vehicles still trace some of their design lineage to the "small-block" design.Though not offered in GM vehicles since 2003, the 350 cu in series is still in production today at General Motors' Toluca, Mexico plant under the company's "Mr.Goodwrench" brand, and is also manufactured as an industrial and marine engine by GM Powertrain under the Vortec name.Of the three engines in this family, two of them, the 265 and the 283, have gone down in automotive history.
The first of this family was the 265, introduced in 1955. The stroke of the 265 was 3.00 in (76.20 mm), like the 283.A pushrod engine with hydraulic lifters, the small-block was available with an optional four-barrel Rochester carburetor, increasing engine output to 180 hp (130 k W), or 195 hp (145 k W) in the Corvette.The short-stroke (3.75 in bore, 3 in stroke) engine's 4.4 in (111.8 mm) bore spacing would continue in use for decades.Over the years, every American General Motors division except Saturn and Geo used it and its descendants in their vehicles.Finally superseded by GM's Generation II "LT" and Generation III "LS" V8s in the 1990s and discontinued in 2003, the engine is still made by a GM subsidiary in Mexico as a crate engine for replacement and hot rodding purposes.A shortcoming of the 1955 265 was its lack of any provision for oil filtration built into the block, instead relying on an add-on filter mounted on the thermostat housing, and that was an "option only".