This bronco is fully dialed in for rock crawling and is ready to roll. A few noteworthy items/upgrades include the following:
1969 ford bronco - roadster style
302 -0.30 over (7000 miles on re-build)
Dana 20 twin shift
4:11 gearingDana 44 front,
ARB, disk brakes
Ford 9" rear (banjo style), with Detroit locker, full-floaterRare -
Lizards front bumper w/Ramsey 9000 winch
Two-piece swing away rear bumper (room for spare, jerry can, cooler)
37" MTs on bead lock rims
6" total lift (WH rear leafs, coil front with dual shock hoops)
Full ram-assist steering with beefed up tie rod/pit arm
Dual battery set-up
Unique rear storage cabinet/drawer for parts/tools
Power Tank CO2 system
Custom tilt steering column
Custom exo-skeleton fenders and rock skis
includes tons or spare parts and tools everything you would need. Probably $1000.00 in spare parts everything you would need to repair on the trail.
Ford Bronco for Sale
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Mon, 28 Oct 2013 12:01:00 EST
You might not be interested in owning a subcompact (B-segment) hatchback for $20,000. Let's be clear from the get go here: there are any number of reasonable arguments for staying away from the highest-content versions of these small cars. Ford's player in the B-segment arena is the newly updated 2014 Fiesta, and the Titanium trim represents the most luxurious instantiation of the model. We recently were loaned a Fiesta Titanium for a week, whose final sticker price hit $20,390, with navigation being the only standalone option added to the bottom line. By way of comparison, the most basic version of the all new, one-segment-up Mazda3 hatchback costs $19,740 with delivery and destination accounted for, and no options added on.
Mon, 09 Jun 2014 09:31:00 EST
Hold on to that thought for a moment, we'll get back to it.
Ford must be desperate to get itself ready for the beach this summer because it is really trying to get into shape. Shortly after unveiling the Lightweight Concept that cut the weight of a Fusion down to that of a Fiesta, it's now the rest of the line's turn for improvement. The company is wrapping up a 10-year research project aimed at developing next-gen automotive batteries to improve efficiency.
Tue, 26 Aug 2014 19:57:00 EST
Ford claims that 70 percent of its lineup will have stop/start tech by 2017. The key to this massive proliferation is its new dual-battery system that combines a lithium-ion battery with a lead-acid one and regenerative braking. The setup works by harvesting braking energy and converting it to electricity. When the vehicle stops, the engine shuts off, but the Li-ion battery has enough juice to keep the accessories running. The engine starts up again as drivers take their foot off the brake. The layout would mean less wasted gas while idling. It's already available on Ford hybrids and is somewhat similar to the i-Eloop capacitor-based system from Mazda.
The bigger challenge is tuning the regenerative braking right. While hybrid drivers may be a little more adventurous, when it comes to getting a hang of regen braking, conventional buyers might not be so open-minded. The systems have a tendency to be a little grabby at first and then taper off at very low speeds. Ford needs to make sure it's just right to avoid turning off buyers.
Thanks to the smoke wand in the wind tunnel, you can actually see the difference in our video.
Should you drive with your pickup truck's tailgate up or down? It's an age-old controversy that's divided drivers for decades. Traditionalists will swear you should leave the tailgate down. Makes sense, right? It would seem to let the air flow more cleanly over the body and through the bed. But there's also a school of thought that argues trucks are designed to look and operate in a specific manner, and modern design techniques can help channel the airflow properly. So don't mess with all of that: Leave the tailgate up.