F-250 Fx4 4x4 Crew Cab 6.0l Turbo Diesel No Reserve on 2040-cars
Waterbury, Connecticut, United States
Body Type:Pickup Truck
For Sale By:Dealer
Cab Type (For Trucks Only): Crew Cab
Options: 4-Wheel Drive
Drive Type: 4x4
Safety Features: Anti-Lock Brakes, Side Airbags
Power Options: Air Conditioning, Power Locks, Power Windows
Exterior Color: White
Interior Color: Gray
Number of Cylinders: 8
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
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
- 2008 ford f250 super duty - crew cab 4 wheel drive - diesel automatic - new bed
- Lariat fx4 grill nerf bars leather mp3 sirius xm sync camera nav moto metal rims
- 2005 f-250 xl crew cab long bed 48k low low miles gas not diesel
- 2004 ford f250 lariat crew cab diesel 4x4(US $18,500.00)
- 2005 ford f-250 supercab xlt fx4 4x4 longbed 1 owner rust free clean carfax nice(US $13,999.00)
- F250 4x4, 1 owner, pristine, diesel, sunroof, a/c seats, remote start, led's(US $43,600.00)
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Tue, 25 Jun 2013 13:31:00 EST
The Ford Mustang that we all know and love made major waves in the auto industry way back in 1964 by offering style and reasonable pricing with optional V8 power. Its long hood and short rear deck, combined with a low-slung and sporty cockpit, made a lasting impression in the minds of consumers and car designers alike, and its basic shape has so endured the test of time that it's still in use today.
Tue, 26 Aug 2014 19:57:00 EST
This being the case, you may be interested to know that the first Mustang of 1964.5 wasn't actually the first Mustang at all, being preceded by a concept car that made its public debut in 1962. This concept was nothing like the car that would eventually make it into production, with a radical wedge shape and a small V4 engine sitting behind the car's two occupants, driving the rear wheels. In other words, the conceptual Mustang was pretty much the complete opposite of the production Mustang besides the name.
Ford has kindly decided go through its massive archive to bring the original Mustang concept back into the public eye. The company goes so far as to pose this question to fans of the pony car: "Should we borrow a few of these style elements for the next iteration of the Mustang?" Check out our image gallery above and then let 'em know what you think in the Comments below.
Mon, 18 Feb 2013 18:58:00 EST
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.
Now here's some welcome news. Car and Driver reports Ford is seriously mulling a replacement for the recently deceased Ranger, but the successor to the compact pickup's throne may not look anything like what we've seen from the nameplate in the past.
While speaking at the 2013 Chicago Auto Show, Doug Scott, marketing manager for Ford Trucks, said there's still a market for a smaller pickup, but that buyers expect to see a larger differentiation between the smaller utility vehicles and their full size counterparts in price, capability and fuel economy.
According to Scott, that means a vehicle with a payload capacity of around 1,000 pounds paired with a towing capacity of 3,000 pounds and "a dramatic reduction in fuel consumption." But the biggest piece of that recipe is the price tag, and Scott says to keep the MSRP far enough away from the already cheap F-150, the answer could come in the form of a unibody design. Scott says target customers in this market don't care whether the truck has a traditional frame or not, so long as it's tough enough to do the job and has the capability they need.