The E32 was even larger than the E23, it had cleaner lines and sat lower. If the external styling was not radical enough, the engines certainly were. The 750i was fitted with a new V12 5-Litre lump, the M70. Not only was this a V12, it was also fully electronically controlled via the Electromotive Load control unit (EML). Gone were the throttle cables, idle-speed control valves and cruise-control actuators, in their place were motor-driven throttle-bodies and an electronic throttle pedal. Combined with two sets of engine electronics (ECU's), the 750i had huge amounts of computing power just to manage the 300BHP of power from the massive V12 which was mated with a 4-speed automatic gearbox.   The new EML system also saw use on some versions of the 735i, this was fitted with the E23's M30 engine which produced the same 218BHP and could be mated to a 4-speed automatic or 5-speed manual transmission. The interior of the E32 saw the same modernising with driver aids becoming more prolific. The E32 saw the introduction of a dual-zone automatic air-conditioning system called climate control. This could keep both the passenger and driver happy in individual temperature zones. The On-Board-Computer was further developed to produce warning messages on the Instrument Cluster and to provide useful information for the driver.   In 1992 the radical M60 V8 engine was available as an option on the E32. It is a 90-degree V8 of 3.0 Litres (730i) and 4.0 Litres (740i), it has 4- valves per cylinder and quad-cams. Each cylinder has its own coil-over-plug unit to provide higher energy at the plug. This engine showed the way that BMW wanted to evolve towards greater fuel-efficiency. The BMW E32 produced between 1977 and 1986