I am selling my 1995 C350 Centurion 4X4 PowerStroke Turbo Diesel Bronco. Truck was Custom Built by Centurion and started life as an F350 4X4 1 ton chassis with a PowerStroke Turbo Diesel. I am told that this is 1 of 160 of the 1 ton 4X4 PowerStroke Bronco's built by Centurion. I know its RARE cause I haven't seen another with the Factory PowerStroke let alone another built by Centurion except rarely on the internet. Truck RUNS AND DRIVES GREAT. Has a Rebuilt Tranny with less than 100 miles. Triple Disc Torque Converter. More Clutch Discs. Tranny cost over $3000. Newer Injectors with less than 1000 miles which cost over $2000. It got New Batteries Last Year which still work great. New Water Pump last week cause it started to leak a little. New K&N Air Filter. It has the OBD II port so This Truck Can Be Upgraded With A Programmer for alot more power. Has Weld Chromed Aluminum Wheels with 265/75R16 Load Range E Tires. Posi Rear Axle. Factory Paint along with all the Centurion UpGrades, Moon Visor, Rear Spoiler, Lighted Steps, ETC. Interior is in Great Shape except drivers seat is tore a little from getting in and out. Rear Power Defrost Window goes up and down as it should. Has a Rear Bench Seat that Folds Down into a Bed. Table in the back. Seats 8. I have a Clean Wisconsin Title. Call (262)705-0605 with questions. I Reserve The Right To End The Auction Early since the truck is for sale locally.
Ford Bronco for Sale
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Fri, 24 Jan 2014 09:28:00 EST
Ask any car engineer what's the biggest variable in achieving fuel economy targets, and he'll tell you "the driver." If one human can't understand human driving behavior enough to be certain about an innocuous number like miles per gallon, how is an autonomous car supposed to figure out what hundreds of other drivers are going to do in the course of a day? Ford has enlisted the help of Stanford and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology to find out.
Thu, 17 Jul 2014 18:59:00 EST
Starting with the automated Fusion Hybrid introduced in December, MIT will be developing algorithms that driverless cars can use to "predict actions of other vehicles and pedestrians" and objects within the three-dimensional map provided by its four LIDAR sensors.
The Stanford team will research how to extend the 'vision' of that LIDAR array beyond obstructions while driving, analogous to the way a driver uses the entire width of a lane to see what's ahead of a larger vehicle in front. Ford says it wants to "provide the vehicle with common sense" as part of its Blueprint for Mobility, preparing for an autonomous world from 2025 and beyond.
The horsepower wars are tightening among the Detroit Three, as the Ford Mustang, Chevrolet Camaro and Dodge Challenger are getting bigger, more powerful, and yes, more fuel efficient.
Wed, 11 Jun 2014 11:58:00 EST
That came into sharper focus this week as more information was revealed about the most insane Challenger ever - the 707-horsepower Hellcat - followed quickly by Ford's in-depth showcase of the 2015 Mustang in Dearborn.
It's shaping up to be a golden age for enthusiasts, and what's under the hood is becoming more important than ever.
As a segment, fullsize vans are stealth-fighter invisible on most consumers' radar. Visit a dealership for any of the four brands that offer them and you'll be lucky to find even one on display. These are commercial vehicles primarily, even more so than pickup trucks. Vans are the shuttles for plumbers, caterers, carpenters, concrete layers, masons, electricians, florists and flooring, and a huge part of this country's productivity is accomplished using them. At the moment, Ford is the 800-pound gorilla in that room - fully 41 percent of commercial vehicles wear a Blue Oval. So when Ford announced three years ago it would be ditching its commercial bread-and-butter E-Series, it meant the Transit that would be replacing the Econoline had huge, 53-year-old shoes to fill.
We were still a bit nostalgic about Econoline vans going away until going directly from the Transit first drive in Kansas City to an E-350 airport shuttle. Climb up through the Econoline's tiny double doors and bang your head on the opening, crouch all the way to your seat then enjoy a loud, rattle-prone, creaky, harsh ride on beam-hard seats while struggling to see out the low windows. This is an experience nearly every traveler has had. By comparison, the Transits we'd just spent two days with were every bit of the four decades better they needed to be. It cannot be understated just how much better the Transit is in every single way. The load floor is barely more than knee high. There's a huge side door, and hitting your head on a door opening is nearly impossible. Stand up all the way if you're under six-foot, six-inches - no more half-hunching down the aisle. There are windows actually designed to be looked out of. The ride is buttery smooth, no booming vibration from un-restrained metal panels and no squeaks. Conversations can be held at normal levels rather than yelling over the roar of an ancient V8. The seats are comfortable. The AC is cold. There are cupholders.
Enough anecdote-laying, what's in a Transit? We're talking about a very fullsized unibody van that's enjoyed a 49-year history in Ye Olde Europe. This latest iteration is part of the "One Ford" initiative, so it was designed as a global offering from the get-go, eschewing the body-on-frame construction the E-Series has used since 1975. Instead, the Transit integrates a rigid ladder frame into an overall frame construction made of high-strength cold-rolled and boron steel. The suspension is a simple but well-tuned Macpherson strut array up front with a rear solid axle and leaf springs.
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