I am selling, on behalf of a family member, a Mini Petrol Powered Corvette
You can sit in it and it will run at about 22 mph
It has never been run or used but has been in storage for over 10 years.
It is listed on ebay and can be found using the following link
Happy bidding if you are interested and thank you in advance for looking.
bigger market and would assume a much better price.
Also the assumption that it is a 1996 missed the mark by about 6 years.
No, I'm not right in the head, I'm talking to you, ain't I? I also shipped to
and from the UK on a regular basis and the "toy" as you call it is worth about
$1000 used in the US. Unless they rip you off on packaging it's still a good buy
at the $70us that is bid and I'd go much more. That's why it would help if the
shipping cost was stated.
You need to get your head out of your ass and take a look at it. Hint, notch
back and vertical gills. No 1983 Corvettes were produced. Now back in your hole
I must apologize for not paying attention and cross posting to other news
groups. Never meant to bring the fools out of the woodwork.
On Tue, 21 Nov 2006 23:23:31 +0000, email@example.com (SteveH)
So, show me a Corvette with 1983 on its title. There were none. Most
of not all of the Corvettes that GM built in 1983 were crushed. Do
you know why?
ExtraSuperBonusQuestion: GM in the USA recently started selling a new
engine in their Impala range. The engine has a notable "first,"
feature, not just for GM, but for any engine maker. It's not
necessarily a forward step... Anyone else know what it is?
Nope. Like I said, it's not necessarily (or at all) a forward step in
engine development, though it is definitely a significant first.
Someone I know just bought one, and when he told be what it was I bet
him there was no such thing, and I lost a dollar in the process.
Just looked it up - the variable displacement motor was not only in the
V8-6-4 but is also a feature of the Dodge Hemi since 2004, on the Mercedes
V-12 in the 1990's, and on more recent Hondas. Of note is that some
manufacturers turn off entire banks of cylinders and others turn off
Posted via a free Usenet account from http://www.teranews.com
You have to refer that to Dad. I don't have a clue how they do it. If they
just shut off fuel; then what would happen on the exhaust stroke? Is it
possible it stops the function of the valves themself?
"Freedom is never more than one generation away from
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