For Sale By:Private Seller
Sub Model: T-bucket
Exterior Color: Yellow
Model: Model T
Interior Color: Brown
Drive Type: automatic
Goose Creek, South Carolina, United States
1927 Ford Model T-bucket. Runs excellent and rides excellent. I bought this from a guy who owned it for the past 10 years and kept it in the garage. It was built in the 70's. Very well built and very expensive parts. Below is a list.
-fully chrome 9" ford Rear Axle
-Ansen Rims front and rear (yes, Ansen...not Crager or off brand)
-Excellent tire tread, near brand new tires
-fully chrome front axle
-drum brakes all around
-Armstrong ladder bar tensioners
-Original wooden w/ brass steering wheel
-Original chrome model T radiator shroud and bird on top
-Original Model T lanters on side of the car, converted over from oil lamps to electric, used for turn signs and parking lights
-Original Model T convertible top frame excellent shape
-289 Ford v-8 engine
-Edelbrock Aluminum 351 heads
-Edelbrock aluminum intake
-Edelbrock chrome carburetor
-AHC coated header to stainless steel pipes
-22 gallon stainless steel fuel tank
-leather interior and top
-Original Chrome Dietz Headlights from the 30's
-all gauges work
The car does not smoke or drip any oil. Its turn key ready to go. Its not show quality. The fenders are fiberglass and have some spider webbing around the bolts. The Car could use a good detailing and paint touch up on many of the parts to really make it look great.
I encourage you to come inspect the car in person. I'm at zip code 29410 in Charleston, SC. I have it for sale locally for $13,500
Question? Please ask.
It was only a matter of time before law enforcement agencies would realize the potential of driver-assist technology for use in their Ford Police Interceptors, and, now that they have, those back-up cameras and radar systems won't be used just for parking, but for security, as well.
The surveillance mode system works when the camera or radar detects movement from behind the vehicle, and if it does when it's activated, an alarm will alert the officer inside the car, the driver's side window will roll up and the doors will lock, protecting the officer from an unwanted intrusion. The officer, of course, has the option to turn surveillance mode off, mainly in urban areas where pedestrians would constantly set the alarm off, and it can only be activated when the police car is in park.
Randy Freiburger, Ford's police and ambulance fleet supervisor, came up with the patent-pending idea when researching the needs of police officers and riding along with them, during which time he realized officers would be safer with an extra set of eyes watching the area behind their cars, especially at night or when they're completing paperwork, using the in-car computer or handling a radar gun. "Unfortunately, there are people with bad intentions who sneak up on police officers," he says.
Autonomous cars may still be in their infancy, but more and more big names in the auto industry are diving in head first. Nissan is already making strides with a semi-autonomous Leaf EV and General Motors is planning to offer semi-autonomous tech by 2020. And then there's Google, doing its thing with a fleet of Toyota Prius. Now, Ford is showing off its latest automated effort, a driverless Fusion Hybrid.
Partnering with the University of Michigan (Go Blue!) and State Farm Insurance, the project is part of Ford's Blueprint for Mobility, the company's plan for transportation beyond 2025. "The Ford Fusion Hybrid automated vehicle represents a vital step toward our vision for the future of mobility," Chairman Bill Ford said. "We see a future of connected cars that communicate with each other and the world around them to make driving safer, ease traffic congestion and sustain the environment."
The automated Fusion features four LiDAR infrared sensors that scan the road 2.5 million times every second, using a principle similar to the echolocation used by dolphins or bats. Using the infrared light emitted by the LiDAR, the car can draw a picture of everything within 200 feet to create a map of its surroundings. According to Ford, the sensors are able to tell the difference between a paper bag and a small animal from a football field away.
We record Autoblog Podcast #317 tonight, and you can drop us your questions and comments regarding the rest of the week's news via our Q&A module below. Subscribe to the Autoblog Podcast in iTunes if you haven't already done so, and if you want to take it all in live, tune in to our UStream (audio only) channel at 10:00 PM Eastern tonight.
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