- 1986 porsche 928 sport coupe(US $8,900.00)
- 1991 porsche 928 gt fully serviced! grand prix white low miles! 5 speed manual
- 1982 porsche 928 gold(US $4,500.00)
- Porsche 928s coupe v8 automatic cd sunroof(US $8,995.00)
- 1987 porsche 928s4 guards red great price!!!(US $10,000.00)
- 1987 porsche 928s4(US $6,500.00)
- 1984 porsche 928s 2 owner california 928 only 43000 impeccably serviced miles(US $21,995.00)
- 1979 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l
- 1983 porsche 928
- 1989 porsche 928 s4 white rare 5 speed recent service low miles lsd like new!(US $40,000.00)
- 1984 porsche 928 s(US $5,995.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4: 55k orig. miles, gorgeous, well maintained original example
- 1989 porsche 928 s-4
- S4 32k miles, guards red, 5 speed, garaged fla. car, perfect orig.cond.
- Porsche 928 gts manual rare featured in porsche tv/print ad paint to sample(US $79,990.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l
- 1989 928s4 porsche red color very well maintained(US $13,500.00)
- 1986 porsche 928s clean - a/c works newer wheels & aero mirrors drive anywhere!
- Cobalt bleu 1982, 928 porshe coupe
- 1985 porsche 928
- 1984 porsche 928s beautifully preserved and fully maintained!!(US $9,900.00)
- 1993 porsche 928 gts automatic metallic blue(US $32,500.00)
- 1982 porsche 928 54k 5-speed great condition---many extras-- take a look!!!
- 1985 porsche(US $28,990.00)
- 1989 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door v8 5.0l automatic(US $13,995.00)
- 1984 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l(US $2,700.00)
- 1986 porsche 928s metallic gray very good burg interior new tires 968 mirrors(US $6,500.00)
- 1986 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 5.0l(US $6,900.00)
- 1990 porsche 928 gt coupe 2-door 5.0l manual transmission(US $19,000.00)
- 1985 porsche 928s 5 speed, low miles(US $21,500.00)
- 1983 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l(US $3,200.00)
- 1987 928s4 -1 owner for the past 27 years! looks & drives great! $99 no reserve!
- 1987 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l
- 1987 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l
- 1984 porsche 928s 2dr coupe automatic
- 1983 porsche 928s, 5-speed, no deferred maintenance(US $12,000.00)
- 1991 porsche 928 s4(US $25,500.00)
- 1987 porsche 928 s4+2-owner well cared for..orig. paint
- 1986 928 s 928s porsche rare original d4 pastel beige
- 1984 porsche 928s - 5,950 miles - collector quality - 1 owner - like new(US $59,900.00)
- 1981 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l
- 1982 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l(US $10,000.00)
- 1986 928 s 928s porsche rare original green paint
- 1978 porsche/928/sports car/euro/race car/ 2 door/ custom/classic/hatchback/fast
- 1984 porsche 928 s runs great drives great ready to run 92916 original miles!!
- 1987 porsche 928 s4: gorgeous, 38k orig. mile, 2 owner, sunroof 928 s4
- *mint* 1989 red porsche 928 s4
- 1987 porsche 928s4 conversion with a 4.8l vortec engine.
- Porsche 928, 42,400 miles, no accidents 1987(US $28,000.00)
- 1986 porsche 928s metallic gray very good burg interior new tires 968 mirrors(US $7,400.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4, no rust, southern car, just service, exeptional car.(US $11,900.00)
- 1987 porsche 928 s4 lipstick red full leather interior, not running(US $4,750.00)
- Classic beauty: 1984 porsche 928s(US $8,490.00)
- 1982 928 porsche 71k actual miles 2 owner original masterpiece
- 1979 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l
- Not currently running but could probably be fixed.
- 1993 porsche 928 gts automatic metallic blue(US $33,500.00)
- 1980 porsche 928s $2700 obo w. palm bch, fl(US $2,700.00)
- 1984 porsche 928 s ~ super car!(US $5,900.00)
Porsche 928 Price Analytics
About Porsche 928The Porsche 928 is a sports-GT car that was sold by Porsche AG of Germany from 1978 to 1995. Originally intended to replace the company's iconic 911, the 928 combined the power, poise, and handling of a sports car with the refinement, comfort, and equipment of a luxury sedan to create what some Porsche executives thought would be a vehicle with wider appeal than the compact, quirky and sometimes difficult 911. Since its inception in 1949, Porsche has manufactured only six front-engined models, four of which were coupes, including the 928. The car has the distinction of being the company's only coupe powered by a front-mounted V8 engine, and the company's first mass-produced V8 powered model.
Auto blogWed, 02 Jul 2014 11:01:00 EST
Walk into a Porsche dealer today, place an order for a Macan and you'll be looking at a waiting period of six months or more before you can expect delivery. That may be common enough for high-end European automakers, but the Macan is meant to lure new buyers to the brand, and the waitlist could be enough to deter them from sticking around.
The solution? Offer to lease them a Boxster or Cayman until their new Macan arrives. Shorter in term that the usual new-car lease, these six-month terms are designed to keep buyers from turning their backs, all the while experiencing the kind of vehicle Porsche does best.
Of course it doesn't hurt that the dealer then gets a used sports car to sell again once the short-term lease is up. And we wouldn't be surprised to see some buyers asking to hold on to their mid-engined sports car for a little longer, either.
We recently saw the standard Porsche Cayman go up against a Subaru WRX STI in a one-mile drag race with surprising results. Apparently, Evo had a similar idea of evaluating the Cayman's quickness. However, it opted for the more powerful S model and chose a flyweight Caterham Roadsport 140 as the challenger. Will the results of this battle be as close at the end of the kilometer-long (0.62-mile) drag?
Neither of these are cars you'd usually associate with drag racing, but they are nearly evenly matched. Evo selected them based on power-to-weight ratio, with the Caterham offering a scant 140 horsepower in a lithe 1,213-pound package. The Porsche is a quite svelte 2,910 pounds but has 325 hp to haul it around.
Of course, power-to-weight ratio isn't everything. There are a ton of other variables like aerodynamics and gearing that play a huge role, as well. Can the little Caterham's weight advantage overcome the better aero and additional power of the Porsche? Scroll down watch the video and find out.
The 2015 Subaru WRX STI and 2014 Porsche Cayman are both saddled with unfair reputations. The STI with its huge wing and gold wheels has the title of the ultimate boy-racer. On the other hand, Porsche brand snobs look down on he base Cayman as just a wannabe 911. In reality, they are both pretty fantastic performance cars. But what would happen if the two of them lined up at a stoplight, and maybe the guy in the suit in the Cayman started throwing some revs at the young man in the STI? Automobile decided to find out in a recent video pitting the two stereotyped hot rods against each other in a standing-mile drag race.
In terms of raw numbers, they are surprisingly close. Both use flat engines and six-speed manual transmissions here, but the Subaru has more power and torque. However, the Porsche makes up for it with 300 pounds less weight. Neither should have a problem with traction either thanks to the STI's sophisticated all-wheel-drive setup, and the Cayman's mid-engine, rear-wheel-drive layout.
The comparable specs certainly show themselves in the real world for the race. We're not going to give away the winner here because it's too exciting, but let's just say the finish is very, very close. Scroll down to watch both of them shrug off their stereotypes and show off their real performance.
In Porsche parlance, 'outlaw' basically means 'hot rod,' and that definition can vary from person to person. For Jack Griffin and his 1955 Porsche 356 Continental, it means taking a great car to start with and reworking it to become a classic coupe that fits its driver perfectly. The latest video from Petrolicious highlights Griffin's 356 and all of the personalization he has in the beautiful ride.
Griffin acquired this 356 in 1994, but it came in rough shape. That made it the perfect canvas to transform the coupe into the Porsche of his dreams. On the outside, only things like the hood-mounted fuel filler, louvered decklid and Fuchs wheels give it away as something special, but underneath, it is modernized to be a faster, more robust car. Griffin considers it "a piece of art on wheels."
Hearing the Continental name associated with Griffin's Porsche might be throwing you, since it's normally more associated with Lincoln, but Griffin tells the whole story of what makes it so special on his '55 in the video. Scroll down to get an automotive history lesson and check out this fantastic 356 hot rod.
Steve McQueen may have been the headline actor of the motorsport cult classic film Le Mans, but we all know who the real star was. Or rather, what: the Porsche 917. More specifically, it was the Gulf-liveried #22 - not McQueen's #21 - that won the race, making it one of the most iconic cars ever to drive across the silver screen. And now it's going up for auction.
This 1969 Porsche 917K, chassis 917-024, has a storied history both on and off the screen, even if it didn't win any (off-screen) races of note. This example was the first 917 to be campaigned in an actual race when Porsche handed it to Jo Siffert to drive against the Ferrari 312P and Ford GT40 at the Spa-Francorchamps 1000 Km race in 1969. Siffert found the early example too unstable and ultimately drove an earlier 908 to the checkered flag, but after 917-024 set the fastest time at the following year's Le Mans test day, Siffert acquired it outright.
The Swiss racing driver loaned the car to Solar Productions for use in the film, after which it returned to Siffert's collection until he was killed in an F1 exposition race at Brands Hatch in 1971. In a testament to how much he loved the car, it was 917-024 that lead the funeral procession. The car subsequently fell off the radar until it resurfaced in 2001 as one of the greatest barn finds of the new millennium. Now fully restored and resplendent in its original baby blue and orange, 917-024 is headed to the auction block at Pebble Beach where you can be sure that Gooding & Company will bring in a suitably high price for arguably the most iconic example of one of the most iconic Porsches of all time.
It's safe to say that things for Porsche didn't go quite as well at Le Mans this year as it might have hoped. After a sixteen-year gap, the winningest manufacturer in endurance racing history returned to the Circuit de la Sarthe this year hoping maybe not for outright victory in its first time back, but definitely a strong finish on which it could build on for next year. All the while it undoubtedly hoped its 911s would hold their own in the GT classes.
Unfortunately for Porsche, neither happened. After racing around the clock, and despite actually leading the festivities for some time, the best its 919 Hybrid could manage was an eleventh-place finish, lagging lamentably behind not only the other LMP1s (like the race-winning Audi) but also a handful of LMP2s. Meanwhile the LMGTE Pro and LMGTE Am titles went to the factory-backed teams of its arch-rivals Ferrari and Aston Martin, respectively.
Not a stellar result, in other words, but Porsche is taking it all in stride - accepting that it has a ways to go while congratulating its vanquishing rivals in the video below. It's good sportsmanship if we've ever seen it. Next year's race starts now.
There is a long-running argument among performance car fans: power vs. weight. In one corner you get cars generally with small engines making modest numbers but able to corner like they are telepathic, and in the other there are big thumping mills that are rocketships in a straight line but lumber in the turns. Autocar takes an interesting look this continuum in a recent video pitting a 552-hp Porsche 911 Turbo S against a 185-hp Formula 4 racecar. It hopes to find whether the Porsche's huge power advantage is enough to defeat the better grip and aero offered by the nimble racer.
There's no doubt that the Porsche is an utterly fantastic road car. The 911 Turbo looks mean with all of those intakes to suck in cool air, and it backs up the posture with huge amounts of grip available thanks to its all-wheel drive-system. However, at 3,538 pounds, it's a bit of a porker compared to the 1,135-pound Formula 4 car. The open-wheel car boasts just a 2.0-liter naturally aspirated four-cylinder from Ford and a six-speed sequential-manual gearbox, but it has loads of downforce to make up for it.
It shouldn't be a surprise that the formula car wins in the corners. After all, that's what it's made for. So do you think the massive horsepower superiority of the Porsche is enough to even the playing field? Scroll down to watch the video and find out, and even if you're not curious of the winner the 911 does some mean powerslides.
Consumers continue to struggle with the advanced user interfaces and technologies being fitted to new cars, according to the latest J.D. Power Initial Quality Study. Overall, the industry average for problems per 100 vehicles climbed three percent, to 116 issues reported in the first 90 days of ownership.
Vehicles from the General Motors' family were dominant, with Buick, Chevrolet and GMC capturing more individual IQS segment awards than any other manufacturer. Despite its well-publicized issues, six GM vehicles (Buick Encore, Chevrolet Malibu, Chevy Silverado HD, Chevy Suburban, GMC Terrain and GMC Yukon) were given IQS awards for their respective segments.
Hyundai was ranked the best overall mass-market brand, with just 94 issues in every 100 vehicles reported in the first 90 days. Parent Hyundai Motor Company, meanwhile, trailed GM with five vehicles winning their segments, including the Hyundai Accent, Elantra and Genesis, as well as the Kia Cadenza and Sportage.
It's hard not to love the look of a classic Porsche. Whether it's the upside-down bathtub styling of the 356 or the gradual evolution of the 911, there is a little beauty in all of them. However, the older they get, the more that needs repaired to keep them on the road. Porsche Classic is helping out, though, by introducing its own brand of motor oil for the demands of the company's vintage, air-cooled engines.
Developed at the Porsche Development Centre in Weissach, Germany, Porsche Classic Motoroil comes in two weights - 20W-50 for the 356, 914 and 911 models up to the 2.7-liter G-Model and 10W-60 for 3.0-liters-and-up engines through the 993-chassis 911. The company claims that the air-cooled engines have different heat demands than traditional, water-cooled units, and this oil is made to meet those requirements.
According to Porsche, modern, synthetic oils are sometimes too effective when it comes to old engines. They are fantastic at sopping up debris, but those deposits are often holding archaic seals together. Suddenly removing them can cause leaks. The new oil is specifically designed to work with the old-fashioned materials found in its classics. The company also knows that most owners aren't driving their vintage cars everyday. So this formulation is more alkaline that normal to neutralize acids that they build up and corrode components.
Commenting on the rush of events that rocked beginning and end of the 24 Hours of Le Mans, Paul Truswell of Radio Le Mans said "the race is about the ability to endure, not just the ability of drivers to do what they do for a long time." The entire race machine, all the way down to the pit boards and radios, has to survive the stress and abuse of the entire day. This was the race to prove those words.
There were two Toyotas, two Porsches and three Audis, five of the seven led the race at some point, six of the seven ran in the top three. Toyota will be hugely disappointed that it didn't win when its car and drivers were so, so strong, but they gave Audi the kind of scare we haven't seen since the best of Peugeot's days, and Toyota did a better job of it even in the loss. Porsche blew away everyone's expectations, falling 3.5 hours short of a fairy tale ending that would have made Disney cry.
But Le Mans doesn't really do fairy tales. Well, not that fairy tale. Audi's Twitter handle during the event was #welcomechallenges. As usual, Le Mans answered for the entire field.