For Sale By:Private Seller
Exterior Color: 2000 prowler red
Model: Model A
Interior Color: Red and white
Number of Cylinders: 8
Drive Type: rear wheel
Coldwater, Michigan, United States
If you are looking for a nicely built street rod that you can drive anywhere this is it. I am selling this 1928 Ford model A street Rod for a friend of mine. He finished this car about 6 yers ago. It is built very well and runs and drives excellent. I have a photo album full of pictures documenting this build. This is an all steel bodied car, with exception of the hood which is fiberglass. It is powered by a .040 over ford 302 V8 with an AOD transmission, 373 rear gears, coil over suspension, mustand 2 front with manual rack and pinion steering. Power brakes with disc up front. The car runs,drives,and stops excellent. This car is purrs at 70mph and 20 miles to the gallon of gas. It sounds great with a mild camshaft and stainless exhaust, headers. This car features tilt wheel, wipers, heater, indicator lights and gauges. All the windows roll up and down nicely, all door latches function great.
17" Boyd wheels 215/50R17 on frt, 235/55R17 on rear
Has heat, no air conditioning
.040 over 302 with approx 14,000 miles on it. ( no smoke, no leaks) runs very good!
mustang 2 front suspension
coil over rear, 373 gear.
Paint is nice, 2000 prowler Red. shows minor signs of being driven.
If you are serious about this car, please contact me and I will answer questions. This car has hunderds of hours of labor and many thousands of dollars put into it. It is ready to drive anywhere. Thanks
When Ford made the decision to end production of the Falcon sedan and Territory CUV in Australia, it wasn't a popular move Down Under. The large, four-door Falcon had been in production for 50 years, and while Ford has reaffirmed its commitment to the Australian market, it's understandable that some people still aren't all that crazy about the Blue Oval's decision.
Speaking to CEO Alan Mulally after Ford's Go Further event in Sydney, Australian site Go Auto reports that the decision was not one made lightly, and that the automaker is doing everything possible to respect the Falcon and Territory's "stakeholders." It's an interesting piece that shows a softer side of a corporation, while demonstrating that Ford is doing everything in its power to make the end of production as smooth as possible for all parties.
Head over to Go Auto for the full series of remarks from Mulally, and then let us know what you think of Ford's handling of the Falcon and Territory discontinuations, in Comments.
Continued high demand for the Ford F-150, along with the addition of the all-new Transit series of commercial vehicles, has led Ford to announce that it will add over 2,000 jobs at its Kansas City Assembly Plant. At the time of the announcement, the plant boasts 2,450 hourly employees working on two shifts. All told, Ford will invest $1.1 billion in the Kansas City plant to expand truck production and begin producing the Transit series.
According to the automaker, fullsize truck sales are up 19 percent through April of 2013, leading to an additional 900 workers and a third shift of production for the F-150. Production of the Transit series will begin in the fourth quarter of this year, requiring an additional 1,100 workers. In addition, Ford estimates that a total of 18,000 jobs will be created by suppliers to its Kansas City plant to support the additional vehicle production.
Want to know more? Scroll down for the complete press release.
As automakers continue to find uses for autonomous and semi-autonomous vehicle technology, Ford of Europe has announced that it is developing a self-parking system for future use. More advanced than the Active Park Assist already offered in many Ford products, the new Fully Assisted Parking Aid can take full control of the vehicle and can navigate angled and perpendicular parking spots.
While today's Active Park Assist can only parallel park with the driver controlling the gas, brake and gear selection, Fully Assisted Parking Aid can operate steering, gas, brake and gear selection all while making sure the car is properly parked in the intended space. As with APA, the driver pushes a button to make the car look for a proper spot (at speeds of up to 18 miles per hour), and when an adequate space is located, the operator pushes another button (either inside the car or outside via remote control) for the car to park itself - the button must be pressed throughout the whole parking maneuver. Even though Ford says that the car can effect gear selections on its own, the system must still start from Neutral, and the automaker isn't saying whether the car can put itself into Park when done or put itself in Drive when the operator is ready to go.
Ford is also taking the opportunity to announce its new Obstacle Avoidance technology. This automated system is able to detect objects - including pedestrians - in the road, warn drivers of said objects and, if needed, stop and steer automatically to avoid hitting the obstacle. Both systems are still in the prototype phase, so there is no word as to when we could see either on a production vehicle.