- Porsche 928 s4 red 5 speed(US $9,500.00)
- 1986 porsche 928 silver(US $2,000.00)
- 1985 porsche 928 928s 5spd 51k actual miles! 5.0l 32v lsd 5 spd manual(US $15,995.00)
- 1983 porsche 928 928s 5spd manual 5 spd 5-spd(US $10,995.00)
- 1978 928 black on black
- 1988 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l(US $5,000.00)
- 1982 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l awesome black beauty!!!!!
- 1993 porsche 928 gts(US $35,000.00)
- 1980 porsche 928 red custom soft top convertible v8 auto no reserve
- 1978 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l
- 1986 porsche 928s
- 1994 porsche 928 gts pristine condition low miles no reserve
- 1980 porsche 928, no reserve
- 1987 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l
- 1989 porsche 928 gt - ultra rare! low miles!!! v8 326 horsepower - super nice!!!(US $57,900.00)
- 1989 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l nice!(US $7,950.00)
- A time-warp condition 928 from the 80s-90s. excellent original condition.(US $28,888.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l(US $13,500.00)
- 1986 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 5.0l 928s(US $9,500.00)
- 1983 porsche 928s(US $3,950.00)
- 1985 porsche 928 928 s
- 1984 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l
- 1987 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l
- 1986 porsche 928s 5.0l auto lthr service records 53k nice(US $12,900.00)
- Porsche 928 s no reserve
- 1983 porsche 928 s 4.7l, daily driver, 5 speed, cold a/c, many new parts added(US $5,500.00)
- Show quality 1987 porsche s4 --- amazing condition - 59k documented miles
- 1980 porsche 928
- 1978 porsche 928 classic
- Great project car!
- 1981 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l(US $3,999.00)
- 1985 porsche 928, great runner and looker, well cared for by same owner 10 years
- Porsche 928 s4 - 1988 - automatic - red on tan - 37,482 miles
- Porsche 928 gts, black exterior, cashmere leather, automatic trans
- 1991 porsche 928 s4 only 5,384 miles stunning rare car special order color!!!(US $48,500.00)
- 1987 porsche 928 s4
- 1986 porsche 928s 5-speed. nice!!!
- 1982 porsche 928s (european version)
- 1984 porsche 928 s silver very sharp rare classic(US $7,800.00)
- 4.5 liter v-8 automatic transmission sunroof power leather seats
- 1985 porsche 928: 5-speed, low miles and immaculate(US $12,500.00)
- 1989 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l
- 1981 porsche 928s
- 1978 porsche 928 warehouse find, runs great flawless paint 1st 928 yr california
- Porsche 928s 1986.5 - low original mileage- collector condition
- 1987 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l
- This is a very nice, low mileage, 928 s4. it has a 5 speed manual transmission(US $18,000.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l(US $14,500.00)
- Beautiful 1980 porsche 928, maroon with sunroof!!!
- 1989 porsche 928 s4
- 1989 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l(US $17,000.00)
- Porshe 928 s4 low miles(55,900) exc. cond.
- L@@k! beautiful 1980 porsche 928 - all original car with 45k miles(US $14,888.00)
- California rust free porsche 928s4 great daily driver rare burgundy interior(US $6,500.00)
- 1985 porsche 928 s all original with sunroof 41312 miles.
- Porshe 928 s4 low miles mint
- Porsche 928 1980 16 valves no reserve
- 1984 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l
- 1978 porshe 928
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 blogThu, 14 Nov 2013 19:13:00 EST
Road & Track recently staged its first annual Performance Car of the Year test, pitting 13 new and updated performance cars against each other on track, then graduating the top six to a road test before picking a winner. Additionally, the magazine staff picked the best automobiles of the year in eight categories.
But first, let's cover the PCotY segment. Here's the list of cars brought to the comparison test: Audi R8 V10 Plus; BMW 435i; BMW M6 Competition Package; Chevrolet Corvette Stingray Z51; Ferrari F12 Berlinetta; Ford Fiesta ST; Jaguar F-Type V8 S; Jaguar XFR-S; Mercedes-Benz E63 AMG S-Model Wagon; Mercedes-Benz SLS AMG Black Series; Mini John Cooper Works GP; Nissan GT-R Track Edition; and Porsche Cayman S.
To find out the results of the comparison, head over to Road & Track's website or check the press release below, where you'll also find the magazine's top-rated vehicles in eight categories. Want more? Head over to the 2013 PCotY hub. But before you do that, take a stab at guessing the winner of PCotY (we'll give you one hint: it isn't a Porsche).
It's hard to believe there was a time when a Porsche 911 didn't come to market with 400 horsepower. But as the latest video from Petrolicious reminds us, with this video of a 1968 911T, owned by Donato Maniscalco, that time wasn't so long ago.
You might think, being a distinguished man living in Italy, Maniscalco would be more enthused by a Ferrari, Maserati, or Lamborghini, but in reality, it was always Porsche that enamored the Italian as a boy. And it was that passion that led him to purchase the glorious 911T he's seen tossing about in this video.
Maniscalco goes into detail about what makes the old 911 such a legend, while also mentioning how he and the car participate in classic rallies and races. There's also some typically beautiful footage of the Italian countryside, as well. So take a look below for the latest video from Petrolicious.
Some look at the emergence of a new Porsche 911 and see a car. But to Porsche engineers, it might as well be a reset button. Because every time a new 911 comes out, it sets off a tidal wave of new variants to follow, including convertibles, turbos, targas, GT3s... the works.
The next down the pipeline, though, could be one of the most desirable. That, according to German publication Auto Bild, will be a new 911 Speedster. When it arrives early in 2015, the special roadster will reportedly be limited to just 550 examples in tribute to the original 550 Spyder.
It'll reportedly have hidden door handles, a chopped-down windshield and a fabric top to be used only in case of emergency, manually disappearing below a carbon-fiber cowling. All of which makes it sounds as much like a bigger version of the Boxster Spyder as a successor to the last 911 Speedster (pictured above), and that's no bad thing at all.
Every year Evo stages its Car of the Year test, bringing the best performance cars in the world to one location for an epic shootout. This year the magazine pitted eight CotY finalists against each other on Route Napoleon in Southern France - Evo claims it's the "best road in the world" - and then proceeded to nitpick the smallest of faults on each car until the winner could be named. You see, this year's lineup of machines was just so good that only one car obviously wasn't CotY material from the get-go. Can you guess which one judging from the list below?
- Aston Martin V12 Vantage S
- Audi R8 V10 Plus
As if we need further proof that the Porsche Macan won't just be another small CUV, it'll be a small Porsche CUV, the German automaker has released a video of the vehicle's raucous exhaust note. In short, the Macan will sport a far racier soundtrack than most of its competitors.
The raspy sound coming from one of the Macan's two turbocharged V6 engines sounds great (the video isn't clear as to whether we're listening to the base 3.0-liter or the Turbo model's 3.6-liter engine), and it's accompanied by a nice crackle on overrun. It isn't like a 911 or other flat-six model, but it is more or less what we expect a Porsche to sound like. We'll have all the details on the newest member of the Porsche lineup when it debuts later this month at the 2013 Los Angeles Auto Show. Scroll down for an official press release from Porsche, as well as the video of the Macan, and be sure to turn your speakers up.
The early Porsche 911 and the Citroën DS were two cars produced in the same era (though the DS launched in 1955, nearly 10 years before the 911), but they were vastly different from each other. The 911 was a uniquely German, pure-bred sports car, while the French-built DS had four doors and focused more on ride quality than sporting intentions. That made it all the more surprising when we came across the 911DS, a creation that binds the rear half of the Citroën to the front of an early, longhood 911.
The folks at Brandpowder are behind the creation, which we surmise was an exercise in design rather than an actual, completed project (some of the images look Photoshopped), but it's compelling nonetheless, with a turbocharged flat-six providing 260 horsepower. We hope someone builds it - though we're sure if that happened the early 911 crowd would cry afoul at one of its increasingly rare and valuable Porsches being grafted onto an old French car.
But as Brandpowder points out lightheartedly, perhaps the creation could transcend popular car culture: "The 911DS represents the effort of two countries, a genuine attempt to join their energy and talent into one thing. We hope Germany and France will be inspired by Brandpowder's story, as a metaphor for a better and greater Europe."
He's had his fill of early, long-hood Porsche 911s - he owns at least one from each model year, from 1964 to 1973 - so Magnus Walker, a fanatic of the Stuttgart, Germany-based automaker, recently set his sights on the early Porsche 930, as documented by this XCAR video called 'Turbo Fever.' Let us translate: pretty soon Walker will own all of the earliest, non-intercooled 911 Turbos - at least one from each model year, starting at 1975 and ending at 1977 (though the 1975 911 Turbo Carrera never officially was imported to the US by Porsche, so it'll be tougher to find one Stateside).
Any Porsche enthusiast can tell you why they love their car, and it often comes down to the small details that differentiate one model year from another. One of many examples is the mid-'80s 928. They look similar, but the basic difference between a 1984 Porsche 928 S and a 1985 928 S (US-spec) is two camshafts and 54 horsepower, though each car's V8 has its own pros and cons. We'll let Magnus Walker tell you all about the 930 and what makes the first three years special, as he's becoming quite the expert on early, air-cooled 911s. When the nearly 15-minute mini-documentary was filmed, which you can view below, he already had added four early 930s to his collection!
For many buyers in the market for a luxury sports sedan, style is as important as performance. But while the Porsche Panamera undoubtedly delivers in the latter category, it falls somewhat short in the former. Porsche went to some lengths (if not quite far enough for some tastes) to improve its four-door model's visual appeal with the facelift revealed earlier this year, but now it's time to up the performance game with the new Panamera Turbo S.
Set to be revealed at the Tokyo Motor Show in just a few weeks from now, the new top-tier Panamera benefits from several key upgrades over the existing Turbo and the pre-facelift Turbo S. For one, its 4.8-liter twin-turbo V8 now produces 570 horsepower (up from 520 in the new Turbo and 550 in the old Turbo S and the latest Cayenne Turbo S) and 553 pound-feet of torque (up from the current Turbo's 516 but the same as the previous model). Despite the power boost, however, Porsche is quoting the same 3.6-second 0-60 time for the new Panamera Turbo S as it did for the previous one - but then that hardly required improvement in the first place. Top speed, however, is up to 192 miles per Autobahn-blurring hour, two mph faster than the previous model.
Other features include carbon-ceramic brakes (hopefully with more durable bolts than sister companies Lamborghini and Bentley have been using) packed inside the wheels from the 911 Turbo and an exclusive shade of greige called Palladium. And for the first time, customers will be able to order this top-spec model in long-wheelbase Executive trim. But don't expect it to come cheap: MSRP (before delivery and options) is quoted at $180,300 for the standard wheelbase and $200,500 for the stretched model. That's two and a half times the price of a base Panamera, and makes the new Panamera Turbo S Executive both the most expensive and most powerful Porsche your can buy this side of a 918 Spyder. Haven't passed out yet? There's more to digest in the press release, so head on down below to take it all in.
While driving around in a convertible might seem glamorous, ask anyone with long hair and they'll likely tell you how it really is: the wind buffets, your hair goes everywhere and it's anything but glamorous. That's why you see so many convertibles driving with their tops up, their windows up or wind deflectors in place. But Porsche is apparently preparing to kick it up to the next level.
These patent drawings have leaked out, demonstrating what appears to be some new kind of wind-deflecting device being developed by Porsche. The mechanism is apparently fitted to the headrest itself and designed to keep the wind buffeting specifically around the head down to a minimum while allowing the car's occupants to enjoy the top-down driving experience.
No word on when it might hit the market, but we won't be surprised to see this kind of device appear on a future version of the Boxster or 911 Cabriolet. But nowhere else: despite the apparent leak, the patent drawings suggest that Porsche will be keeping this technology proprietary. Whether sister brands like Volkswagen, Bentley or Lamborghini will get their hands on it remains to be seen.
The 16th Petit Le Mans Powered By Mazda, in the final year of the American Le Mans Series presented by Tequila Patrón, was run on Saturday. Even though many of this year's championships had already been decided, the last ALMS race ever would be a 10-hour, 1,000-mile slog around Road Atlanta to get names in the record books and decide a few series trophies.
Since some of you will only get around to your TIVOs (or Fox Sports coverage) today, you should stop reading now if you don't want to know who did what...