Drive Type: 5 speed
Model: Other Pickups
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Options: 4-Wheel Drive
Albuquerque, New Mexico, United States
Hello, we are selling our 1985 Nissan 4x4 King cab. the truck has 277,xxx original miles, runs very good, no smoke or overheating issues, new weber carb. 5 speed with power steering, the 4x4 works wonderful and is very tight. there are a few dings here and there and the windshield is cracked but other than that it really runs great. It has a four cylinder with eight spark plugs? Very good oil pressure. Has small rust spot on rear wheel wells not bad at all for the year.We have a clean title in hand and can assist winning bidder in driving to a local freight terminal or what ever is needed to make transport easy. If you have any questions please call us at 505-459-2115 (THE BUY IT NOW IS VERY LOW, I KNOW IT NEEDS A WINDSHIELD AND A GOOD CLEANING SO I THINK THE PRICE IS FAIR FOR SUCH A SOLID AND DEPENDABLE TRUCK.) Good luck bidding!!!!! and thank you.
By now, enthusiasts should be plenty used to seeing the Nissan GT-R passing "lesser" vehicles on the road - and let's face it, that accounts for a good 99-percent of other cars out there. But what about on the racetrack, where GT racers are all homologated to the same general specifications and tuned with an eye toward fairer competition?
Turns out Godzilla is just as formidable an adversary on the track, as demonstrated by this latest video. Shot from inside the cabin of British driver Alex Buncombe's GT3 racer during the Blancpain Endurance Series race at Monza, the video shows what happens (or at least happened this time) when a well-driven GT-R is relegated to the back of the grid - even when that grid is populated by the likes of Porsche, Aston Martin, Lamborghini and McLaren.
Buncombe and his teammates in the Nissan GT Academy Team RJN ultimately finished the race in 13th place, but what's remarkable is that they started way back in 32nd, making up 17 places on the first lap alone. Scope out the frenetic action in the video below.
When it debuted at the 2014 New York Auto Show, the third-generation Nissan Murano wowed us more than just about any other car on hand (that's sort of why we handed it an Editors' Choice for the NYIAS). It's sharp, aggressive design was a dramatic departure from the smoother styling of the second-gen CUV, although it wasn't too polarizing. Most importantly, though, it was a vehicle with actual design presence - you want to see it from every angle, all of which draw your eye with something new.
Of course, settling on the design for a new vehicle is far from a straightforward process. While a design might take shape on a designer's drafting table, there are a huge number of steps it needs to get through before making it to an auto show stage or to your local dealer. According to Nissan engineer Chris Reed, those steps very nearly curtailed the Murano's design before the first die was even cast.
Reed has a full account of this sharp design's trials and tribulations in a must-read story from Ward's.
We aren't entirely sure what's stranger about this story - that a man actually sold a vital piece of his manhood for a car, or that he did it for a Nissan 370Z. That's not to discredit the trusty Fairlady, a car we generally like, but that if we were to do what Mark Parisi did and sell one of his testicles to science, we'd be asking for a helluva lot more than $35,000.
But Parisi did just that, and announced live on CBS' The Doctors (we really can't make this up) that the sale of his nut would go towards the purchase of a Z. According to our friends Down Under (Australia, get your mind out of the gutter), $35K is the going rate for one slightly used testicle, so if you get nothing else from this story, gentlemen, know that you have $70,000 swinging between your legs.