Find or Sell Used Cars, Trucks, and SUVs in USA

1979 Ford F-250 Crew Cab Short Bed 4x4 400 V-8 on 2040-cars

Year:1979 Mileage:147868
Location:

Plant City, Florida, United States

Plant City, Florida, United States
Engine:400 V-8
Vehicle Title:Clear
VIN: F26SCEJ3221 Year: 1979
Make: Ford
Drive Type: 4x4
Model: F-250
Mileage: 147,868
Trim: 4x4 custom
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. ... 

1979 FORD F-250 crew cab short bed 4x4 400 V-8, 4 speed. It has PS, PB and it runs and drives great. This is a very hard to find truck. If you have any questions you can call Tim at 813-841-2678. Thanks

Auto Services in Florida

A to Z Auto Repair ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Brake Repair
Address: 2116 W Gadsden St, Gonzalez
Phone: (850) 470-0793

Edgewater Towing & Recovery ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, Towing
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Phone: (386) 427-1703

M & M Automotive Services Inc ★★★★★

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Address: 3942 Woodville Hwy, Midway
Phone: (850) 309-1140

Wildwood Tire Co. ★★★★★

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Address: 200 E Gulf Atlantic Hwy, Oxford
Phone: (352) 748-1739

Aaction Transmissions ★★★★★

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Auto blog

Ford cleans up painting process with cameras

Thu, 22 Aug 2013 00:01:00 EST

Knowing how the bacon gets made rarely entices us and, in the same vein, the same usually goes for knowing about how new cars get painted. But in both instances, however, quality - or a lack thereof - is instantly obvious. In terms of the latter, Ford is showing off its new paint quality process with 3D Dirt Detection Technology to find imperfections in vehicle paint more easily and more quickly.
This process - being performed on the F-150 SVT Raptor above - uses 16 computer-controlled cameras to create a three-dimensional model (inset) of the vehicle to detect flaws in the paint including dirt particles, which can then be buffed out manually. Ford says this new technology cuts down on time spent looking for paint flaws and gives workers more time to correct those that are discovered.
Currently, Ford only uses its 3D Dirt Detection Technology system at three factories (the Dearborn, MI facility, along with those in Louisville, Kentucky and Valencia, Spain), but it will soon spread to five more plants in North America. Ford has released a video and press release for this innovative and unexpectedly interesting process, both of which are posted below.

Ford invests $682 million in Edge-producing Canadian facility

Sun, 22 Sep 2013 11:02:00 EST

Ford announced that it's investing $682 million in its Oakville assembly plant in Ontario, Canada, to make it a global manufacturing plant, which the automaker also says secures 2,800 jobs there. Including this injection of cash, Ford has invested over $2 billion in Canada in the last decade, starting with nearly $1 billion for Oakville in 2004, and over $570 million for its Essex Engine Plant in 2010.
The move to make Oakville a global manufacturer of Ford vehicles means, "If consumers suddenly shift their buying habits, we can seamlessly change our production mix without having to idle a plant," says Joe Hinrichs, Ford's president of the Americas.
Ford says that the latest investment will help it meet North American demand for the Oakville-produced Edge crossover, which is on track this year to beat 2007's US sales record of 130,000 Edges. The Ford Flex and Lincoln MKX and MKT are also manufactured at the plant.

Auto critic calls out Corvette, Mustang and Cherokee faithful

Mon, 26 Aug 2013 15:30:00 EST

Most automotive purists fear change, but not without reason. Change, after all, did kill big-block V8s, along with most station wagons and manual transmissions. But change has also brought with it far more performance, safety and fuel economy - not to mention ridding the world of shag carpet interiors, bias-ply tires and those horrible motorized seatbelts of the early '90s.
By this time next year, the Chevy Corvette, Jeep Cherokee and next-generation Ford Mustang will all be on sale and will all, in some way, have angered or offended purists. To those critics, Mark Phelan of the Detroit Free Press is preemptively telling them to stop complaining - at least until they've all been driven. From the Corvette's square taillights and the Cherokee's radical nose to whatever pony car purists will harp on the 2015 Mustang for, Phelan's column points out the positives of automotive evolution and the negatives of staying the course for too long. That's fair enough, but do you think Phelan is on point, or all wet? Head on over to the Detroit Free Press to read his words, then have your say in Comments.