1971 Ford Truck F-100 on 2040-cars
Copperhill, Tennessee, United States
|The Wife Said It had to go I really need to get rid of it before the New Year so I have relisted it in hopes it would move quickly.
This 1971 Ford F-100 just had a frame off restored 2 months ago. It was bought new from Higdon Howell Ford in Copperhill Tn and I purchased the truck about a year ago and started restoring it. I also have the original title along with the original paper work that came from the dealership along with the original key and key chain. This truck has the original 302 with the original trans and rear end. The motor runs great trans shifts good all attached to magna flow exhaust. The frame was striped and painted with all new brake lines. The front has disk brakes and the rear has drum brakes and they are new. It has new Cragar S/S wheel with new tires. The paint is straight and a gorgeous red. It has new chrome bumpers on front and back. The bed has a raptor sprayed in bed liner. The interior has two bucket seats with a center console that folds up into a third seat. Purchased from Summitt Racing New dash pad new headliner new gauges new steering wheel new carpet and a new radio. There is nothing wrong with this truck it is a brand new truck. There is not one rust spot this truck is as close to perfect as one can get. Has a back up camera in the rear view Mirror.
If you have Questions email or call 706-455-4939
Ford F-100 for Sale
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Mon, 13 Jan 2014 09:05:00 EST
Just when you thought you'd figured the fullsize truck market out, Ford goes and throws us a massive curve ball with the 2015 F-150. The big headline news aren't tow or payload ratings, though we're sure those figures will be fully competitive if not class leading, they haven't yet been announced. Instead, the big headline news Ford is highlighting are the truck's new aluminum-intensive structure and 2.7-liter EcoBoost V6 engine.
Fri, 09 May 2014 11:58:00 EST
And with good reason - all that aluminum means that Ford was able to cut a massive 700 pounds from the truck's curb weight. That is going to cause all sorts of great things to happen to the 2015 F-150's driving dynamics, performance and fuel efficiency, not to mention its ability to haul heavy loads. For those customers worried about the strength of aluminum versus the more conventional steel, Ford is quick to point out that many military vehicles, such as the HMMWV and Bradley Fighting Vehicle, use a very similar sort of aluminum alloy in their construction.
It's also worth mentioning that the backbone, a fully boxed ladder frame, is hewn from high-strength steel. Ford says "2015 Ford F-150 is the strongest and most durable F-150 ever," for what it's worth, claiming that "torture tested" in labs and in the real world for more than 10 million miles. What's more, the truck, in disguised form, completed all 883 miles of the Baja 1000.
I'll be honest; when Ford first unveiled its 3.5-liter EcoBoost V6, I was skeptical. Past attempts at building turbocharged American cars were almost universally awful, I reasoned, so why would Ford's latest effort be any different? This may seem foolish today, considering the success that the growing EcoBoost range has achieved - particularly the 2.0-liter and 1.6-liter mills. Yet I once again found myself questioning Ford.
Thu, 20 Jun 2013 12:45:00 EST
It's the makeup of the 1.0-liter, turbocharged three-cylinder slotted into the compact engine bay of this Fiesta that has a way of breeding doubt. Three-cylinder engines remain an extreme rarity in the US. What's more, they earned a less-than-desirable reputation for applications in the 1980s and 1990s, and my trepidation about this latest three-pot as a result.
As I found out, though, history is a poor informant of modern technology. The thrust available in other cars with the EcoBoost badge on the back has not gone missing here; something the International Engine of the Year committee has lauded. That august body named the 1.0-liter Ecoboost the best engine of 2012 and 2013. After a week of driving, it didn't take long for my fear of threes to get turned into something like that line of thinking.
Today, hotrodding has a pretty staid definition. Take one classic American car, add one classic American V8, sprinkle with tire smoke and you pretty much have every hot rod to roll out of a shop in the last 40 years. Mike Borroughs knows it wasn't always this way. Once upon a time, getting your bucket to go faster meant grabbing whatever parts were lazing about the yard, bolting them together with a bit of ingenuity and laughing your way down the quarter mile. It's in that spirit that Burroughs built his 1928 Ford Model A.
Rather than turn to the tired flathead or the common Chevrolet small block, Burroughs plucked a 4.0-liter V8 from a 1995 BMW 7 Series. With 300 horsepower and 300 pound-feet of torque, the engine has no trouble shuffling the old A around town. He had to build a custom chassis to get everything to cooperate, but the result is a 1,500-pound heathen that looks built to harass dry lake beds. You can check it out in the video below. Be warned, the soundtrack by Hanni el Khatib may not be safe for work - awesomeness of this caliber rarely is.