UP FOR SALE 1995 FORD E350 DIESEL VAN 12 PASSENGER WITH 136,000 MILES NOTHING FOR THE BEST ENGINE EVER MADE THE 7.3 POWERSTROKE TURBO INTERNATIONAL ENGINE VAN RUNS GREAT NO ISSUES NEEDS NOTHING HAS A RE-MANUFACTURE TRANSMISSION VAN HAS NEW SEATS ALL OF THEM INCLUDING DRIVER AND PASSENGER ALSO NEW REAR FLOOR VINYL HAS FRONT AND REAR AC BLOWS COLD NEW SHOCKS ALL WAY AROUND PROCOMP NITROGEN CHARGE FRONT NEW DOUBLE STEERING SHOCKS ALL NEW ,HAS NEW SHAFTS FRONT AND BACK FRONT AXLE IS 2010 DANA 60 WITH ONLY 35,000 MILES ON IT REAR AXLE IS A STERLING 10.5 LIMITED SLIP ALSO 2010 ..HAS NEW BREAKS ALL WAY AROUND ALSO HAS NEWER EXTENDED NEW STYLE MIRRORS,,TOO MUCH TO LIST ANY QUESTIONS LET ME KNOW IF WINNING BIDDER IS FROM OUT OF STATE I BE MORE THAN HAPPY TO PICK YOU UP AT SAN DIEGO AIRPORT ITS ONLY 10 MINUTES AWAY FROM MY PLACE...HAPPY BIDDING DONT LET IT SLIP WAY NO OTHER LIKE IT OUT THERE VAN IS GREAT AND SAFE VEHICLE TO DRIVE
1995 - Ford E-series Van on 2040-cars
Portland, Arkansas, United States
Ford E-Series Van for Sale
- Cargo van only 11k miles(US $19,900.00)
- 2004 gray ford van
- 2007 ford e350 econoline 12 passenger van 5.4l v8 a/t cold a/c p/w p/l bidadoo
- 2002 ford e-350 econoline ext cargo van 2-door 5.4l work van nice no reserve
- 2008 ford e-150 conversion van, tuscany package, low miles, 5.4l
- 2013 ford e-250 xlt cargo work van like new! 4k miles!(US $21,895.00)
Auto Services in Arkansas
Young Tire & Auto ★★★★★
Tidal Wave USA ★★★★★
Skidz Jeep & 4x4 ★★★★★
River Country Chevrolet ★★★★★
Rick`s Exhaust & Auto ★★★★★
Auto blogFri, 18 Jan 2013 09:29:00 EST
This year's annual Eyes on Design awards were presented at the end of press days for the Detroit Auto Show on Tuesday. Given out for the best production and concept car designs that debuted at the show, and voted on by an esteemed panel of actual car designers, this year's award for best production vehicle design went to the 2014 Cadillac ELR. The 2014 Chevrolet Corvette, which was the show favorite among Autoblog editors, apparently did not impress the Eyes on Design judges enough with its all-new vent-festooned design.
The award for best concept design was actually split as a tie among the Nissan Resonance and Ford Atlas concepts. Last year's winners were the 2013 Ford Fusion and the Lexus LF-LC concept.
The Eyes on Design organization also presented a new honor this year called the Catalyst Award to Bob Lutz, former Vice Chairman of General Motors. Lutz is reported to have given a defense of design in his acceptance speech, arguing that advancements in quality across the industry as a whole have made good design a key differentiator for buyers.
The styling changes to the 2015 Ford Focus were shown off at the recent Geneva Motor Show, so what the EV version looks like is not that much of a surprise. Still, the 2015 Focus Electric is making its world debut here at the New York Auto Show, so we wanted to know what changes we are looking at compared to both the internal combustion engine version and the earlier EV models.
The exterior visual distinctions between the ICE and EV are minimal, and basically nonexistent from the A-pillar to the rear. Up front, you can see the charge port, of course, but the front fascia has also undergone a bit of an adjustment. The front doesn't have the ICE version's flattened grille and the EV's Ford logo creates a bump in the hood line where none exists on the ICE. The 2015's grille is also different than the one on the 2014 Focus Electric, being slightly smaller (you can see this better if you compare pictures in our new gallery above to these of the 2011 Focus Electric and these of the gas-powered 2015 Focus).
The updated 2015 interior - which we couldn't access ourselves - has things like a new center stack, improved cupholders and is basically identical between the gas and electric models. With the car off, you can't even tell if you're in an EV or ICE, Seema Bardwaj, the US brand manager for the Focus, told AutoblogGreen. The only things that are different, she said, are extra menu screens to show EV powertrain information to the driver.
In the 1950s and early 60s, the dawn of nuclear power was supposed to lead to a limitless consumer culture, a world of flying cars and autonomous kitchens all powered by clean energy. In Europe, it offered the then-limping continent a cheap, inexhaustible supply of power after years of rationing and infrastructure damage brought on by two World Wars.
The development of nuclear-powered submarines and ships during the 1940s and 50s led car designers to begin conceptualizing atomic vehicles. Fueled by a consistent reaction, these cars would theoretically produce no harmful byproducts and rarely need to refuel. Combining these vehicles with the new interstate system presented amazing potential for American mobility.
But the fantasy soon faded. There were just too many problems with the realities of nuclear power. For starters, the powerplant would be too small to attain a reaction unless the car contained weapons-grade atomic materials. Doing so would mean every fender-bender could result in a minor nuclear holocaust. Additionally, many of the designers assumed a lightweight shielding material or even forcefields would eventually be invented (they still haven't) to protect passengers from harmful radiation. Analyses of the atomic car concept at the time determined that a 50-ton lead barrier would be necessary to prevent exposure.