EMAIL : email@example.com 2008 Chevy Silverado 2500HD I purchased this truck in the spring of 2016 from adiesel dealer in Houston w/ 120k on it. The body is in great shape with zerorust. Always well maintained by myself and the previous owner. There is approx$10k in 6 inch Fabtech Lift kit and shocks.- BMF 20"wheels- Brand new Kuhmo tires (August 2017)- Nfab running bars- Rhino Liner bed-Banks cold air intake kit- 4 inch exhaust- Kenwood head unit Front pads androtors were changed in August 2017. Rears were done in Fall 2016. Brand newidler arm, pitman arm, power steering gearbox and high pressure hose were allchanged in September 2017. The truck runs strong and looks great. I was using itto pull a race car trailer, but don't have the race car / trailer anymoreso no need for the truck, that's the reason for the sale.
2008 Chevrolet Silverado 2500 on 2040-cars
Saint Louis, Montana, United States
Chevrolet Silverado 2500 for Sale
Auto Services in Montana
Kingstowne Auto Inc ★★★★★
Auto blogTue, 19 Mar 2013 19:14:00 EST
Despite the fact that the 2013 Chevy Sonic is a fun, plucky little thing - especially in ever-so-slightly hotter RS guise - it is not, in fact, a skateboard. But don't tell that to rapper Theophilus London.
In General Motors' latest spot for the Chevrolet compact, London needs to make a quick run to the store for some milk. And even though, once again, the Sonic is not a skateboard, it ollies, pops and gets air because, you know, it's just so much fun to throw around.
If this video looks familiar to you, it's because this is the full ad that we first got a preview of in Chevy's longer, full-line spot, where the brand's "Find New Roads" tagline was introduced. Scroll down to see this dedicated Sonic spot, along with the older ad, and remember, the Sonic is still - still - not a skateboard.
When you are not the one in charge of the purse strings, creativity is a must when trying to get the string-holder to bankroll that next shiny object you just can't live without.
When I was a kid, I decided that life wasn't worth living if it weren't in pursuit of owning a GMC Typhoon. My 12-year-old self crafted a fiscal strategy that, when combined with my offer of a 49-percent share of ownership in the car in return for my parents' contribution of 80-percent of the purchase price, would see me behind the wheel of a Typhoon by the time I hit college. They walked away from the negotiating table and, the economic climate of the 8th grade being what it was at the time, another partner wasn't found before the Typhoon was discontinued.
Roy El-Rayes, however, has succeeded where 12-year-old me failed, and he did it by using the sort of professionalism that only a PowerPoint presentation can provide, along with some humor and bold-faced flattery.
What's in a name? This cliched phrase probably gets tossed out at every marketing meeting that happens when a new car gets its nomenclature. We know the answer, though: everything. The name of a car has all the potential to make or break it with fickle customers that are more conscious than ever about what their purchases say about them.
That's giving headaches to marketing folks across the automotive industry. "It's tough. In 1985 there were about 75,000 names trademarked in the automotive space. Today there are 800,000," Chevrolet's head of marketing, Russ Clark, told Automotive News. Infiniti's president, Johan de Nysschen, echoed Clark's sentiment, saying, "The truth of the matter is, across the world, there is hardly a name or a letter that hasn't already been claimed by one car manufacturer or another. You can go through the alphabet - A, B, C and so forth - and you will quickly see that almost all available letters are taken."
What has that left automakers to do? Get creative. In the case of Infiniti, it made the controversial move to bring all of its cars' names into a new scheme, classifying them as Q#0 for cars and QX#0 for SUVs and crossovers. So the Infiniti G, which was available as the G25 and G37, is now the Q50. The FX37 and FX50 are now the QX70.