This bronco is fully dialed in for rock crawling and is ready to roll. A few noteworthy items/upgrades include the following:
1969 ford bronco - roadster style
302 -0.30 over (7000 miles on re-build)
Dana 20 twin shift
4:11 gearingDana 44 front,
ARB, disk brakes
Ford 9" rear (banjo style), with Detroit locker, full-floaterRare -
Lizards front bumper w/Ramsey 9000 winch
Two-piece swing away rear bumper (room for spare, jerry can, cooler)
37" MTs on bead lock rims
6" total lift (WH rear leafs, coil front with dual shock hoops)
Full ram-assist steering with beefed up tie rod/pit arm
Dual battery set-up
Unique rear storage cabinet/drawer for parts/tools
Power Tank CO2 system
Custom tilt steering column
Custom exo-skeleton fenders and rock skis
includes tons or spare parts and tools everything you would need. Probably $1000.00 in spare parts everything you would need to repair on the trail.
Ford Bronco for Sale
Auto Services in California
Auto Repair & Service, Automotive Tune Up Service
Address: 1630 Shasta St, Summit-City
Phone: (530) 243-3904
Automobile Body Repairing & Painting, Automobile Parts & Supplies, Auto Body Parts
Address: 12445 Lambert Road, San-Gabriel
Phone: (562) 696-9600
Auto Repair & Service, Brake Repair
Address: 7554 Winnetka Ave, Santa-Clarita
Phone: (818) 998-1213
Auto Repair & Service, Brake Repair
Address: 8813 Garden Grove Blvd, Garden-Grove
Phone: (714) 635-1431
Auto Repair & Service, Windshield Repair, Glass-Auto, Plate, Window, Etc
Address: 5171 Verdugo Way, Santa-Paula
Phone: (805) 356-3796
Automobile Parts & Supplies, Automobile Accessories, Battery Supplies
Address: 455 El Camino Real, Marina
Phone: (831) 674-5286
Thu, 20 Jun 2013 12:45:00 EST
Today, hotrodding has a pretty staid definition. Take one classic American car, add one classic American V8, sprinkle with tire smoke and you pretty much have every hot rod to roll out of a shop in the last 40 years. Mike Borroughs knows it wasn't always this way. Once upon a time, getting your bucket to go faster meant grabbing whatever parts were lazing about the yard, bolting them together with a bit of ingenuity and laughing your way down the quarter mile. It's in that spirit that Burroughs built his 1928 Ford Model A.
Tue, 06 Aug 2013 14:58:00 EST
Rather than turn to the tired flathead or the common Chevrolet small block, Burroughs plucked a 4.0-liter V8 from a 1995 BMW 7 Series. With 300 horsepower and 300 pound-feet of torque, the engine has no trouble shuffling the old A around town. He had to build a custom chassis to get everything to cooperate, but the result is a 1,500-pound heathen that looks built to harass dry lake beds. You can check it out in the video below. Be warned, the soundtrack by Hanni el Khatib may not be safe for work - awesomeness of this caliber rarely is.
We've reported on a few R/C car chase videos in the past. One in particular that stands out as a favorite is Zach King's "The Cliché RC Action Chase." It featured a pair of Ford Mustang coupes racing through a cardboard city, plowing into outdoor patios and busting through construction zones. It was wonderfully creative and fun to watch, yet we know there was more to its creation than a bunch of guys fooling around with a camera one afternoon.
Fri, 27 Dec 2013 14:59:00 EST
Turns out we were right, as evidenced by this video produced by Ford that takes us behind the scenes of Zach's creation. The young filmmaker explains why he chose the Mustang to star in his video, as well as how the cardboard sets were created, what equipment they used for shooting and what it was like when his video went viral. Ford found the young filmmaker and produced the followup as part of its Mustang Countdown video series, which will see a new video about the Mustang culture released every week until the original muscle car's anniversary on April 17, 2014.
Want to make an RC chase video of your own? Yeah, we do too. Watch the behind-the-scenes video below (you can refresh yourself on the mini feature film, too) before you get started.
What you see in the above image is a rendering of the Hackmobile Transit Connect Wagon. What is that? It's a "mobile fabrication and hacking unit" that includes tools for metal- and woodworking, 3D and electronics fabrication, a three-axis CNC machine called "The Fabber," a video projector and screen, an air compressor, an 84x48-inch work surface that folds out like a Murphy bed and oh so much more. When not in use, all of the implements fold neatly into the back of Ford's award-winning van.
But perhaps the more important question is why is that? Because Make Magazine held an Ultimate Maker Vehicle Challenge in conjunction with Ford in which ten teams created were charged with creating "the ultimate Ford Transit Connect Wagon for the do-it-yourself enthusiast." Team Twin Cities Maker won the competition with the Hackmobile, and in addition to winning $10,000, Ford has declared it's actually going to build the thing - which is great, because if they can actually engineer a road-legal Hackmobile Transit Connect Wagon as envisioned, the inevitable A-Team movie reboot might need to think about including it.
Check out the video below for a cheeky walk-through of the Hackmobile, and get all the particulars in the press release below that.