Find or Sell Used Cars, Trucks, and SUVs in USA

1988 Porsche 928 S4 Coupe 2-door on 2040-cars

US $19,600.00
Year:1988 Mileage:26800 Color: Red /
 Black
Location:

Lutz, Florida, United States

Lutz, Florida, United States

For more pictures email at: mikelmeeissinger@ukbikers.net .

This car is as new as it can be. Car has had a 50 point inspection of ALL major components, SO THE CAR WORKS FLAWLESSLY. This car has been maintained and re-conditioned to the high levels. A new high entertainment sytem that includes reverse camera, bluetooth, USB port, 3.5 inch screen for viewing, high powered amplifier with all speakers upgraded. New tires. Car has gone through a ridges inspection and maintenance and service brining the car up to date. All belts, plugs, wires timing belts etc have been changed and updated. The car is ( almost) brand new and ready for the road. EVERYTHING works in the car. This is not the car you buy cheap and find out it needs so much to be correct. This car is show room new.

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Zeigler Transmissions ★★★★★

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Auto blog

Techart modified Porsche 911 Turbo S packs 620 hp, 0-62 in 2.8 seconds

Wed, 05 Mar 2014 13:03:00 EST

Considering how many absolutely ridiculous tuner cars are featured in Geneva (stay tuned to see plenty, as our coverage continues), it's often refreshing to see some of the more modestly modified cars, like this new Porsche 911 Turbo S from the folks at Techart. Visually, there's a subtle body kit, new wheels, a new spoiler, and some lame decals on the front end, but it basically ends there. That's because Techart's mission is really about higher performance. Increased dynamism, as the Germans say.
An ordinary 911 Turbo S produces 560 horsepower and 516 pound-feet of torque. But the Techart kit adds 60 hp and 96 lb-ft to those already high numbers, for a coupe that dishes out a total of 620 hp and 612 lb-ft. Techart says that, in Sport Plus mode, its modified 911 Turbo S will accelerate to 62 miles per hour in just 2.8 seconds, and the top speed has been increased to 204 miles per hour. Crazy stuff.
To further drive its performance upgrades home, Techart has fitted this 911 Turbo S with a sport exhaust system with valve control, for a more robust exit interview, at the push of a button. We imagine it sounds awesome. Have a look at the Techart Turbo S in the gallery, above.

2014 Porsche 911 Turbo and Turbo S debut [w/video]

Fri, 03 May 2013 09:15:00 EST



The Turbo S will dispatch the Nürburgring in "well under seven and a half minutes."
Porsche is celebrating the 40th anniversary of its 911 Turbo in the best possible way: by announcing the next-generation of the rear-engined beast. The 2014 Porsche 911 Turbo and Turbo S are here, and man oh man, do they seem like the business.

'Faster. Farther.' dives into the history of Porsche racing tech

Wed, 07 Aug 2013 17:02:00 EST

No doubt, Porsche has produced some of the best endurance racecars around, such as the turbocharged, slant-nose 935 of the 1970s and the ground-effects-enhanced 956 and 962 of the 1980s. But the company's most famous racecar, its first overall winner at the 24 Hours of Le Mans, was the 917.
The 917 embodied many of Porsche's technological achievements up to that point, such as the company's first 12- and 16-cylinder engines (the flat-16 was never used in competition), fiberglass bodies that implemented early aerodynamic practices and the use of new, exotic materials, such as magnesium and titanium.
The racecar was commissioned by the head of Porsche Motorsports, Ferdinand Piëch, to win overall at the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1970, after he realized a loophole in the rules that allowed cars to compete with engines up to five liters in the Sport category if they were also production models. Piëch saw opportunity: the top prototype class was restricted to three liters; the production minimum to compete in Sport was 25 cars. And so, with much effort, Porsche assembled 25 "production" 4.5-liter 917s and had them parked in a neat line for the race inspectors to verify their legitimacy. It didn't take long before people realized the new Porsches were much faster than the prototype racers, with a top speed approaching 250 miles per hour.