1973 Ford F250 4x4 Highboy Original Collector Truck Factory A/c Big Block V8 on 2040-cars
Concord, California, United States
Interior Color: Blue
Number of Cylinders: 8
Trim: 4x4 Highboy
Drive Type: Automatic
Options: 4-Wheel Drive, CD Player
Power Options: Air Conditioning
Exterior Color: Blue
Condition: Used: A vehicle is considered used if it has been registered and issued a title. Used vehicles have had at least one previous owner. The condition of the exterior, interior and engine can vary depending on the vehicle's history. See the seller's listing for full details and description of any imperfections. ...
Ford F-250 for Sale
Auto Services in California
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Tire Dealers
Address: 1837 N Reservoir Dr W, Los-Alamitos
Phone: (866) 595-6470
Automobile Parts & Supplies, Automobile Accessories
Address: 3344 Foothill Blvd, Sunland
Phone: (818) 249-1991
Auto Repair & Service, New Car Dealers, Used Car Dealers
Address: 29961 Santa Margarita Pkwy, Mission-Viejo
Phone: (888) 436-5385
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Inspection Stations & Services, Emissions Inspection Stations
Address: 23051 Drayton St, Castaic
Phone: (661) 284-6279
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Diagnostic Service, Brake Repair
Address: 22 W 4th St, Scotia
Phone: (707) 443-6505
New Car Dealers, Used Car Dealers
Address: 7739 Othello Ave, San-Diego
Phone: (858) 278-8041
Mon, 26 Aug 2013 16:29:00 EST
Hemmings came across an interesting article from the Throwin' Wrenches blog about the intersection of ice cream, cars and civic duty in America's late 1950s. In particular, it focuses on the Mister Softee trucks, which criss-crossed neighborhoods of the eastern US serving ice cream. Looking past the ultra-durable vehicles used - heavy-duty Ford-based chassis, for what it's worth - the article delves into some deeper national-security territory.
Thu, 15 Aug 2013 16:29:00 EST
See, Mister Softee truck owners were voluntary members of the Civil Defense, thanks to all the useful stuff (potable water, generators, freezers and fridges) that the machines carried with them for serving ice cream. Click over to Throwin' Wrenches for the full run down of how Mister Softee would have stepped in to help fight if the Cold War ever turned a little hotter.
The Ford Mustang is already the lightest of the current crop of muscle cars, at around 3,600 pounds for a GT coupe with the six-speed manual transmission. That's almost 260 pounds less than a Chevrolet Camaro SS and about 450 pounds less than a Dodge Challenger R/T, which means the Mustang has a pretty big advantage when it comes to handling, braking, accelerating and economy. More good news: The next Mustang will be even lighter.
Mon, 25 Aug 2014 20:00:00 EST
According to a report from Edmunds, the sixth-generation Mustang, which is set to debut at the 2014 North American International Auto Show, will shed an additional 400 pounds of body fat. That 11-percent weight reduction will be thanks to lightweight materials, with a particular focus on using stronger, but less material in construction. Aluminum will feature heavily, but Edmunds' inside source warns that there is "nothing terribly exotic" coming to the original pony car.
The other big news is that the new Mustang will be smaller overall. It's going to be 15-inches shorter than the 188.5-inch Mustang on sale today, while it'll also be 6.5 inches narrower. Shorter overhangs, both in the front and rear, are also good signs for those that want an agile Mustang.
At the turn of the century, it was arguably the Honda Civic that best defined inexpensive performance tuning, and in the '50s it was the Tri-5 Chevys. One of the earliest platforms to gain a huge following among young people looking for a cheap way to go fast was the classic '32 Ford Highboy Roadster. This week, Jay Leno's Garage looks at one of the very first vehicles that defined the look of the hot rod heyday.
This '32 Ford was built in the '40s and graced the cover of the fourth issue of Hot Rod Magazine back in 1948. All of the hot rods that you see shining at car shows today owe a serious debt of gratitude to this roadster. It bears all of the cues that define the look, including a notched frame and hidden door hinges. Under the three-piece hood is a flathead V8 boasting all sorts of period modifications, including copper cylinder heads. It was seriously fast in its era too, and proved it by reaching 112.21 miles per hour on a dry lakebed in 1947.
These days, this hot rod is on display at the Petersen Automotive Museum. Although, if you can't make it to California to see it, the United States Postal Service is celebrating this Ford with one of its two hot rod Forever stamps. Like Jay says in the video, in terms of hot rodding, "it all comes back to this." Check out the video to learn more about this rolling piece of tuning history.