1955 Chevrolet 210 Post. Solid car. Completely taken apart, soda blasted and epoxy sealed. Painted Millinium
Yellow and Arctic White with gray/black interior and black carpet. Tons of new parts installed during restoration
with a notebook full of receipts.
Powered by a Chevrolet SB 355CID V-8 with Edelbrock carb, air gap intake and header exhaust system.
4 speed Muncie Manual Transmission with Hurst Shifter.
Aluminum radiator with dual electric fans, power steering, power brakes (front disc brakes and rear drums).
Crager Wheels with BF Goodrich tires.
TCI 4 Link rear suspension with adjustable coil over shocks. Currie rear end.
1955 Chevrolet Bel Air/150/210 on 2040-cars
Raleigh, North Carolina, United States
Chevrolet Bel Air/150/210 for Sale
- 1960 chevrolet parkwood(US $16,800.00)
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- 1955 chevrolet bel air/150/210(US $23,200.00)
- It's a really cool model car that i had since i was a little kid and said it could go to another owner to take good care of it. even though it says that it is a 1965 it's really a 1955 and this could be your classic car today. (US $10,000.00)
Auto Services in North Carolina
Wright`s Transmission ★★★★★
Wilson Off Road ★★★★★
Webster`s Import Service ★★★★★
Vester Nissan ★★★★★
Auto blogThu, 21 Feb 2013 15:28:00 EST
When are stripes more than just stripes? Follow up question: Is the product development team at Chevrolet really cocky enough to hide the next C7 Corvette variant in plain sight? This very recently spotted, and ostensibly obscured C7 asks a lot more questions than it answers, but there's at least some evidence to support that it might be the next Corvette Grand Sport.
The first and most obvious tip-off that something is up with this 'Vette revolves around those silver stripes. Obviously the stripes themselves don't necessarily denote a new model. However, when Chevy recently launched its "colorizer" website for the Stingray, there was no provision made for racing stripes - solid colors only.
Grand Sport exhibit number two is actually an incriminating lack of badges. The production Corvettes we've seen to date have all carried Stingray badges on their fenders, just behind the vent. The car seen in these images has no such badges, which is an intriguing omission on an car that looks like a production-spec vehicle otherwise.
The current wait time for a new Chevrolet Corvette Stingray is well, not short. With word of a strike at the Bowling Green, KY factory responsible for seventh-generation sports car, though, that wait time could end up growing substantially.
Now, a strike is still a ways off. UAW Local 2164, which represents the 800 workers responsible for screwing the Corvette together, is set to vote on authorizing a strike today, but even if the employees give the action a go, it's far from a sure thing. According to The Tennessean, both regional and national union officials would need to put their stamp of approval on strike action.
"The membership has to vote to strike, but it's just a step in the process," said Gary Casteel, the UAW's Region 8 director and one of the people that would need to authorize a strike action. Casteel told The Tennessean, "It's purely a local situation, though. They are having some issues with the local management."
We tell you about what a car is like to drive every day, remarking on throttle response, steering weight and feedback, squat, dive, brake fade and a dozen or more other factors of performance. What we can't tell you, though, is what the car does to us - how its performance impacts us, physically. That's what makes this video series from Chevrolet so darn cool.
The Bow-Tie brand rented out Spring Mountain Motorsports Ranch, got several (very) different individuals together, strapped a bunch of sensors to their bodies to record biometric data ranging from heart rate to respiration to brain activity, and then handed them keys to the new Chevrolet Corvette Stingray. The results are explained in a series of videos, devoted to each driver, showing how different people react to the Corvette's performance.
If, like your author, you're a nerd for medical science, this is going to be a fascinating set of videos. If not, it's still pretty cool to see how the body of someone with racing experience, like Gran Turismo creator Kazunori Yamauchi, reacts to tracking a car like the Corvette Stingray compared to the owner of legendary Detroit barbecue joint, Slows BBQ. Take a look below for all six videos from the series, or hop over to the Corvette Vimeo channel for the interactive experience, where you can see all the different metrics.