Engine:429 Ram Air Super Cobra Jet
For Sale By:Dealer
Exterior Color: Orange
Interior Color: Black
Number of Cylinders: 8
Trim: 429 Super Cobra Jet
Drive Type: 4.30 Rear
1970 Ford Torino
429 Super Cobra Jet
1 of 30 Drag Pack Torino’s
1 of 6 with the 4.30 Detroit Locker Rear
RARE 1970 Ford Torino 429 Super Cobra Jet is 1 of 30 Drag Pack Torino’s and 1 of 6 built with the 4.30 Detroit Locker Rear. Calypso Coral exterior paint with black turin knit vinyl bucket seats, automatic with the 429 Ram Air Super Cobra Jet “Drag Pack Option”. Only 57,000 original miles. Produced on April 22nd of 1970 in San Jose, California and originally sold through Jim Bass Ford in San Angelo, Texas. Check out the MartiAutoWorks ELITE REPORT.
Contact Gino Burelli at 219-405-8310 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Options & Accessories
Cobra 2-Door Sportsroof
429-4V CJ Ram Air
4.30 Locking Axle Ratio
C-6 Cruise-O-Matic Transmission
Super Cobra Jet “Drag Pack”
Visibility Light Group
Rim Blow Steering Wheel
Hood Tach and Gauges
Embroidered Floor Mats
Shaker Hood Magnum 500 Wheels
Power Disk Brakes
Remote Sport Mirrors
Rear Window Slats
Holley 780 cfm Carb
Solid Lifter Camshaft
4 Bolt Mains
And many more
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Auto Services in Indiana
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Struckman Ford Inc ★★★★★
Auto blogWed, 16 Apr 2014 08:28:00 EST
Ford has done it again. Like in April of 1964, there is once again an all-new Mustang Convertible sitting on the observation deck of New York City's Empire State Building. This has been in the making for a little while, with the first report that Ford would recreate the sky-high publicity stunt coming out a few weeks back.
The process of getting the Mustang up there wasn't exactly easy. A Troy, MI-based company chopped up the new droptop, a necessary evil to get the Mustang on the Empire State Building's only freight elevator that runs to the 86th floor observation deck. But it was slightly more involved than just taking the car apart. The company, DST, built a mockup of the ESB's freight elevators, and then practiced its cuts on a second pre-production Mustang Convertible (measure twice, cut once).
The result of all this work are the images you see above. Yes, sitting in the crisp, morning air of midtown Manhattan, over 1,000 feet up, is this brilliant, Triple Yellow Mustang. Take a look up top for our gallery of images from today's event. You can also scroll down for videos and images of the process leading up to the ESB debut.
In testing the durability of its upcoming fullsize Transit vans, Ford has begun using autonomous robotic technology to pilot vehicles through the punishing courses of its Michigan Proving Grounds test facility. The autonomous tech allows Ford to run more durability tests in a single day than it could with human drivers, as well as create even more challenging tests that wouldn't be safe to run with a human behind the wheel.
The technology being used was developed by Utah-based Autonomous Solutions, and isn't quite like the totally autonomous vehicles being developed by companies like Google and Audi for use out in the real world. Rather, Ford's autonomous test vehicles follow a pre-programmed course and their position is tracked via GPS and cameras that are being monitored from a central control room. Though the route is predetermined, the robotic control module operates the steering, acceleration and braking to keep the vehicle on course as it drives over broken concrete, cobblestones, metal grates, rough gravel, mud pits and oversize speed bumps.
Scroll down to watch the robotic drivers in action, though be warned that you're headed for disappointment if you expect to see a Centurion behind the wheel (nerd alert!). The setup looks more like a Mythbusters experiment than a scene from Battlestar Galactica.
At the turn of the century, it was arguably the Honda Civic that best defined inexpensive performance tuning, and in the '50s it was the Tri-5 Chevys. One of the earliest platforms to gain a huge following among young people looking for a cheap way to go fast was the classic '32 Ford Highboy Roadster. This week, Jay Leno's Garage looks at one of the very first vehicles that defined the look of the hot rod heyday.
This '32 Ford was built in the '40s and graced the cover of the fourth issue of Hot Rod Magazine back in 1948. All of the hot rods that you see shining at car shows today owe a serious debt of gratitude to this roadster. It bears all of the cues that define the look, including a notched frame and hidden door hinges. Under the three-piece hood is a flathead V8 boasting all sorts of period modifications, including copper cylinder heads. It was seriously fast in its era too, and proved it by reaching 112.21 miles per hour on a dry lakebed in 1947.
These days, this hot rod is on display at the Petersen Automotive Museum. Although, if you can't make it to California to see it, the United States Postal Service is celebrating this Ford with one of its two hot rod Forever stamps. Like Jay says in the video, in terms of hot rodding, "it all comes back to this." Check out the video to learn more about this rolling piece of tuning history.