*diesel* Bj40/fj40 Toyota Land Cruiser on 2040-cars
Miami, Florida, United States
|This is a rust free diesel Toyota Land Cruiser in very good
condition. There is absolutely no issues with this beautiful cruiser. It
was rarely driven by the original owners for 20 years and kept in the
The engine runs strong and has lots of life left in it
because of the low miles. The motor runs quiet, esp for a diesel. There
are no leaks, drips, or strange noises.
The cruiser was checked over by a certified mechanic and passed all inspections.
This is a very original, well taken care of LC.
Toyota Land Cruiser for Sale
Auto Services in Florida
Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Brake Repair
Address: 10320 N Dale Mabry Hwy, Palma-Ceia
Phone: (813) 269-7646
Auto Repair & Service
Address: 301 Marlborough St, Crystal-Beach
Phone: (813) 818-0993
Auto Repair & Service
Address: 2180 SW 38th St, Carol-City
Phone: (954) 316-6444
Auto Repair & Service, Auto Transmission, Transmissions-Other
Phone: (407) 331-9819
Automobile Parts & Supplies, Automobile Accessories
Address: 5650 NW 79th Ave, Ojus
Phone: (305) 593-9430
Auto Repair & Service, Auto Transmission, Auto Oil & Lube
Address: 474357 E State Road 200, Cecil-Field
Phone: (904) 261-6323
Sun, 16 Jan 2011 12:49:00 EST
More than any other, two carmaking giants sit at the top of the industry: Toyota and General Motors. But while GM sells under a (shrinking but still) expansive range of brands, the Toyota Motor Corporation sells most of its vehicles under its own name. That doesn't mean that Toyota, however, doesn't have its own portfolio of subsidiaries. Here in the United States we have the youth-oriented Scion division, while Lexus handles its upscale offerings, and overseas there's Daihatsu.
Thu, 16 Oct 2014 16:58:00 EST
The budget brand offers a range of small cars under its own name; most are hatchbacks, but there's also the Copen roadster and even a rebadged Camry called the Altis. You may have come across some of their offerings while traveling overseas, particularly in Europe, but that last part is about to come to an end, according to reports.
Word from across the pond is that Toyota plans to withdraw Daihatsu from the European market altogether. The move would reportedly take effect in 2013, and if it comes to pass, would follow similar withdrawals from the North American (1992) and Australian (2006) markets. Thanks for the tip, William!
It's easy to poke a joke here and there about John Davis, the long-time host of MotorWeek. His voice is so monotonous that, from time to time, if you closed your eyes, you may think it's generated via a computer. But you have to give him and the rest of the show a lot of credit. The program has been on the air for decades, giving people direct, straight-down-the middle automotive reviews.
Sat, 08 Jun 2013 19:01:00 EST
MotorWeek's massive back catalog of reviews are slowly making their way onto YouTube, and they provide a fascinating chance to look back on how performance cars rank against their contemporaries from back in the day. Two recent additions include the show's old looks at the 1986 Toyota Supra, the dawn of the third-generation model, and the now-iconic 1991 Acura NSX.
Both reviews are interesting in their own way. These days you hear nary a negative word about the original NSX, but MotorWeek isn't afraid to point out a few flaws. And the Supra really shows the progress of suspension tuning in the intervening decades because it has some serious body roll in the corners. Scroll down to check out both videos and get a blast from the automotive past.
If you've ever looked at a car with nearly 1,000 horsepower and wondered why anyone needs that amount of thrust, you may want to take a look at the video below. In it, one gentleman details his descent into Toyota Supra madness, starting with a pristine factory example and stumbling down the rabbit hole of modification. What makes this particular clip interesting is just how honest the owner is as he explains the evolution of his car. He doesn't just prattle off a list of parts like he's reading the menu at an IHOP.
Instead, he painstakingly pulls us through the car's growth, detailing each iteration and what pushed him to the next stage of the build every time. From this point of view, it looks less like someone walked into a shop and lit a massive stack of $100 bills on fire and more like a quasi-logical progression of events. Or at least it does to me. You can check out the build in the video below, complete with plenty of Fast and the Furious references and racing. Win, win, win.