Pwr windows, doors, mirror, locks. 193,xxx Miles and still being driven. With that being said, I will also have vehicle cleaned for new owner as well. Truck came from Arizona 2 years ago. Prior to that, has never seen snow or salt. Truck has the normal wear and tear as it is 14 years old. All fluids have been changed with synthetic. New tires, most of the front end is new. New transfer case, new glow plugs, new power steering gear box, new yolks on drive shaft. Drive shaft was rebalanced, new rear pinion seal. Just about everything that would need to be replaced at this time HAS been done. It is ready for another 200,000 miles. There is a plow for this truck and is not included in price. If you want plow, we can discuss it. Truck was used last year only for a few residential properties. Pioneer App Touchscreen DVD Radio DP Tuner SB Intake Hot air intake delete High pressure oil Crossover Billet wicked wheel Turbo master wastegate Trans and EGT temp and Boost gauges Mile marker hub locks 4 in Turbo back exhaust with NEW up pipe to exhaust manifolds. Trans shift kit 4 in Lift Spray in bed liner with plastic bed liner on top 07 rear bumper Black Diamond Plate Tool Box.
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Auto blogTue, 10 Dec 2013 14:00:00 EST
Whether it's lane departure warning, blind-spot monitoring or automatic emergency braking, most of the electronic systems we see emerging on new vehicles focus on safety. But there are some there just for enthusiasts. We're talking about systems like automatic throttle blipping for perfect downshifts, or launch control to get that textbook acceleration from a standstill. But the latest system could prove just the opposite of the latter.
Although it has given us most of the details, Ford is still keeping certain elements of its new Mustang secret. But emerging reports may have the skinny on one system which Ford is trying is darnedest to keep under its hat for the time being. That, according to unnamed sources cited by Motor Authority, is burnout control.
The system is reportedly designed to help novices execute the perfect smokey burnout - sort of like launch control, but specifically the opposite. The system could, according to elaborative speculation, lock the front brakes while spooling up the engine to optimal revolutions before dumping (or indicating the driver to do dump) the clutch. A cloud of tire smoke and a long pair of skid marks would then ensue.
Formula One World Champions Nelson Piquet and Nigel Mansell haven't been on good terms since the 1986 season, when Piquet joined Mansell at the Williams team and Piquet spent the year privately fuming about not being granted the status of number one driver. Things only got worse from there - even though Piquet won the title the following year with Williams, still partnered with Mansell, the fuming was a lot less private.
They're back together after a 25-year silence, in the city of Porto Alegre, Brazil to drive the new Ford Fusion. Called "Fusion Grand Prix," both men get the new Ford sedan, prepped to their liking - but still street legal, we assume - for a race to decide... well, who is faster behind the wheel of a Fusion.
There will be four episodes, with the first two having already aired. The third episode comes on January 29 and the race happens February 5. You'll find two video episodes and a press release below, but note - because it's a campaign for Ford Brazil, Piquet's dialogue in the vids isn't translated, so hit the Closed Captioning button to hear his side of the smack talking.
Police officers certainly have a difficult job in keeping the streets safe, but as public employees in positions of authority, there is still a very real need for oversight. To that end, Ford is partnering with a tech company to offer a new system called Ford Telematics for Law Enforcement on its line of Police Interceptor patrol vehicles that could make cops safer, while giving cities a better idea of what its officers are doing.
The system streams live data about cruisers back to the home base to people like the police chief or shift supervisor. That info includes expected things like speed, location and cornering acceleration, but it gets incredibly granular as well, with records of things like if emergency lights are on, or even if an officer is wearing a seatbelt.
Ford Telematics for Law Enforcement "ought to protect officers as much as it protects the public," said Ford spokesperson Chris Terry to Autoblog. Constantly monitoring patrol cars offers cities a lot of advantages, too. First, it reduces potential liability because a department can prove where each vehicle is at all times. Also, officers know they are being watched and may potentially drive more safely.