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'12 Chevy Cargo Van Extended Large Locksmith Plumber Gmc Ford Nv Carpet Cleaning on 2040cars

US $22,999.00
Year:2012 Mileage:23200 Color: White / Gray
Location:

LOS ANGELES METRO AREA, United States

LOS ANGELES METRO AREA, United States
Transmission:Automatic
Body Type:Minivan, Van
Vehicle Title:Clear
Engine:VORTEC 4.8L 250HP
Fuel Type:Gasoline
For Sale By:Dealer
VIN: 1GCWGGFA2C1147286 Year: 2012
Number of Cylinders: 8
Make: Chevrolet
Model: Express
Trim: 8600 lbs GVWR
Safety Features: Anti-Lock Brakes
Drive Type: 2WD
Power Options: Air Conditioning
Mileage: 23,200
Sub Model: EXTENDED VAN 2500 IN WARRANTY LOW MILES
Exterior Color: White
Warranty: Vehicle has an existing warranty
Interior Color: Gray
Condition: UsedA vehicle is considered used if it has been registered and issued a title. Used vehicles have had at least one previous owner. The condition of the exterior, interior and engine can vary depending on the vehicle's history. See the seller's listing for full details and description of any imperfections.Seller Notes:"NICE CLEAN VAN, FOR MOST TRADES,- SAVE 5k OR MORE from a current model new- NO RESERVE-- SCROLL ALL THE WAY DOWN THE PAGE FOR MORE PICTURES AND DETAILS- CALL TOLL FREE(877) 259-5010 M-F 9-5"

Auto blog

Watch how Corvette Racing's new collision-avoidance radar system works

Fri, 22 Mar 2013 20:00:00 EST

When it comes to technology used in racecars, we generally expect it to trickle down to production cars, not the other way around. Well, Pratt & Miller has developed a new rear-facing radar that operates in a similar fashion to what we're used to in modern blind spot detection systems, only it is also capable of tracking cars as they approach and relaying vital information to the driver via a large display screen.
The innovative radar system debuted at last weekend's 12 Hours of Sebring for Corvette Racing, and this system makes perfect sense for endurance races like this since the cars sometimes have to drive through the night and in poor weather conditions.
The radar can detect cars even with poor visibility, and uses easy-to-distinguish symbols for the driver to identify.

Survey says $25k barrier is a problem for EVs

Sun, 01 Dec 2013 16:00:00 EST



The majority of consumers are more or less priced out of the market.
Electric cars are gaining popularity with the general public, but are they still too expensive? According to a survey 1,084 consumers by Navigant Research, a consulting firm located in Boulder, CO, 71 percent want their next car to cost under $25,000, while 41 percent won't go a cent above $20K. Looks like people are even thriftier than we'd originally thought.

The story of the 2014 Chevrolet SS: "Luxury, power, refinement, handling"

Thu, 07 Mar 2013 20:01:00 EST

Not including the women and men who built it, the 2014 Chevrolet SS has only been seen in person by a piddling number of people - fewer humans than would fill the gymnasium at a high school volleyball game. Not including the men and women who built it, no one has driven it. Even so, it is already saddled with two controversies: the way it looks and the way it shifts.
First to that shifting. Did we love the last Americanized Holden, the awesomely sportsome Pontiac G8 GXP, and its six-speed manual? Of course. Do we wish the SS came with a six-speed manual? Of course. But we'd like a toboggan to come with a manual transmission. We'd put a manual transmission on a weasel if we could because we're just wired that way; if it moves, it should come with a stick and a clutch. Or at least the option.
Let's climb down off the ledge, though. We haven't driven the SS and we have no idea how good (or not) the automatic is. And the Hobson's Choice in transmissions when it comes to sport sedans like the BMW M5, Mercedes-Benz E63 AMG and Jaguar XFR-S and, oh yeah, cars-that-really-should-have-manuals like the Audi R8 and Nissan GT-R and Porsche 918 and every single Lamborghini and Ferrari, for instance, hasn't stopped us from enjoying what is clearly the gruesome, dual-clutched demise of Western automotive civilization. Because in spite of our ululations at the dying of the six-speed light, we understand.