Engine:2.2 MERCEDES DIESEL
Sub Model: 4X4
Drive Type: 4X4
Exterior Color: GREY
Interior Color: Black
Lecanto, Florida, United States
UP FOR AUCTION IS MY 86 SAMURAI 4X4 DIESEL, CUSTOM PAINT, NEWER TIRES AND WHEELS, NEW TOP,ALSO COMES WITH BIKINI TOP NEW BY BESTTOP, RUNS AND DRIVES WELL TOP SPEED OF ABOUT 55MPH,THIS SAMURAI IS IN GREAT SHAPE BUT STILL NEEDS A FEW THINGS, FUEL TANK NEEDS TO BE REPLACED AS IT IS DIRTY PICKING UP JUNK IN FUEL FILTER, TRANSFER CASE POPS OUT UNDER A LOAD BUT WORKS IF YOU HOLD HIGH AND LOW RANGE WORK FINE OTHER THAN IT POPING OUT,HAS NEW XAUST SYSTEM FROM MANIFOLD BACK , ALL LIGHTS TURNSIGNALS, HEATER WIPERS, IN WORKING ORDER, I HAVE TRIED TO DESCRIBE THE SAMI AS ACCURATE AS POSSIBLE, ANY QUESTIONS FEEL FREE TO ASK, IT IS FOR SALE LOCALY SO I HAVE THE RIGHT TO END AUCTION EARLY THANKS AND HAPPY BIDDING 500.00 DEPOSIT THRU PAYPAL DUE WITHIN 4DAYS OF AUCTIONS END, THE REST DUE IN CASH OR CERTIFIED FUNDS UPON PICKUP
Bloomberg reports American Suzuki is set to borrow up to $45 million to to close its automotive dealerships and freshen up its it motorcycle and marine business. Suzuki Motor Corporation will loan American Suzuki the funds at three percent below the London Interbank offered rate in order to offer dealer owners a cash payment in exchange for voluntarily abandoning franchise agreements. The company's 216 dealers have 10 days to make a decision on the matter. Under the plan, Suzuki would give dealer owners half of what they're owed in one lump sum, and the dealers would then be able to pursue the remaining debt through the company's bankruptcy procedure.
U.S. Bankruptcy Judge Scott C. Clarkson granted American Suzuki interim authority to borrow the funds, but Bloomberg reports the company will likely return to court in a few weeks to seek up to $100 million. According to Richard Pachulski, a lawyer for Suzuki America, the automaker may owe its dealers somewhere around $50 million.
Suzuki of Japan has reportedly made the decision that almost everyone assumed it would make when it announced it was leaving the US market: when the 2014 model year concludes, it will no longer sell cars in Canada. With six employees overseeing its auto business in Canada and a dealer network that has shrunk to 55 outlets in the country, we can't say we're shocked.
At the time of the US announcement, however, the senior VP of sales and marketing in the automotive division of Suzuki Canada said it would be able to survive on its own because, among other reasons, Canadians prefer smaller, more fuel-efficient cars that fit the company's offerings. Five months later, after some time to think about a 30-percent drop in sales to open up 2013 instead of the 1.4-percent increase in sales that Suzuki Canada posted last year, things have evidently changed.
The Globe and Mail reports that as is in the US, Suzuki's motorcycle, ATV and marine divisions in Canada will remain.
While turbocharging and supercharging may be nothing new in the automotive industry, motorcycle engines are almost always naturally aspirated. But even that's beginning to change. At the Tokyo Motor Show last week, two major Japanese companies showed off new forced-induction motorbike engines.
Kawasaki rolled in with a supercharged four-cylinder motorbike engine. It offered little in the way of details, disclosing only that the turbine blades were developed in-house to withstand the heat and vibration of spooling up at motorbike speeds.
Suzuki is taking a different approach, however. Its Recursion concept bike packs a turbocharged 588cc two-cylinder engine with a turbocharger and intercooler. The compact package churns out just under 100 horsepower and 74 pound-feet of torque, packaged into a motorbike that weighs just 384 pounds dry.