- 1986 porsche 928 s only 7,670 miles!!! concours winner 5 speed manual black(US $56,900.00)
- 1987 porsche 928 s4, rare nougat brown, 5 speed, lsd, in stunning condition!(US $17,900.00)
- 1987 porsche 928 s4, rare nougat brown, 5 speed, lsd, in stunning condition!(US $17,900.00)
- 1986 porsche 928s project restoration upgrades
- 1984 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l
- 1985 porsche 928 s euro car imported to the usa from germany parts car project
- Beautiful 1989 porsche 928 s4
- 1985 porsche 928s t1239272
- 1989 porsche 928 with very true low miles and manual transmission
- 1988 porsche 928 s4,77k miles,rust free california car,very clean!!!!(US $17,995.00)
- 1985 porsche 928 928s 5spd 51k actual miles! 5.0l 32v lsd 5 spd manual(US $15,995.00)
- 1987 928 s4 coupe sunroof tan leather 80 + pictures(US $8,995.00)
- 1980 porsche 928 euro 5 speed. rare find!!!
- 1987 porsche 928 s4 white with burgundy leather exceptionally clean 93k miles.(US $13,500.00)
- 1984 porsche 928s *clean car fax report*44k original miles*complete service hist
- Porsche 928 s, 4.7 l, 1983 year model
- 1987 porsche 029 s-4
- V8 "s" automatic service history low miles chrome wheels leather moonroof
- Porsche 928 5 speed manual(US $7,995.00)
- 1990 porsche 928, white on white leather, mercedes-benz dealer, just traded in!!(US $19,991.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4. 5 speed manual transmission clean auto check zero accidents(US $14,900.00)
- Porsche 928 5 speed manual project car(US $2,000.00)
- 1991 porsche 928 gt fully serviced gray over black one of only 145! rare(US $56,900.00)
- Automatic transmission- front & rear spoiler- leather interior- weissach axle-
- 1982 porsche 928s guards red with brown interior meticulously maintained(US $5,500.00)
- 1983 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l(US $4,000.00)
- 1978 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l
- 1982 porsche model 928 4.5
- 1983 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l(US $4,000.00)
- 84 928s euro, 5-speed
- 1979 red porsche 928 rare manual tran 5 speed v8 low miles clear title(US $7,000.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4. 5 speed manual transmission clean auto check zero accidents(US $14,500.00)
- My mother's 1981 porsche 928s
- 1986 porsche 928(US $5,000.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l clean project car
- Project porsche! high dollar parts,runs low miles 2 dr coupe gasoline 4.8l v8 fi(US $5,995.00)
- 1979 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l(US $2,200.00)
- S 5.0l excellent condition!!! over 14k in reconditioning!(US $14,991.00)
- 1982 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l(US $2,500.00)
- 8 second street legal porsche
- 1990 porsche 928 s4(US $15,500.00)
- 1984 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l(US $3,600.00)
- 1982 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l(US $7,500.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4, black/tan, new classic-9 interior, well-serviced w/ records(US $22,500.00)
- 1979 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l
- 1989 porsche 928 s4 auto, silver/black
- 1982 porsche 928 t1235557
- 1989 porsche 928 s4 2dr hatchback super clean low miles
- 1982 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l manual(US $4,500.00)
- 1995 porsche 928gts
- 1995 porsche 928 gts low miles!!! ultra rare 5 speed manual 1 of 5 made!(US $109,500.00)
- 1982 porsche 928 parts car
- Porsche 928 , beautiful!, 100% straight body, excellent paint, all-leather!
- 1988 porsche 928 s4, black/tan, new classic-9 interior, well-serviced w/ records(US $21,900.00)
- 1980 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l
- Porsche 928 1982 black on black auto daily driver
- 1981 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l(US $5,000.00)
- 1987 928 s4 automatic st louis
- Beautiful black 1990 porsche 928 s 4(US $17,900.00)
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 blogTue, 03 Jun 2014 17:45:00 EST
Some automakers make one hardcore version of a sports car and are done with it. Or at least they make one at a time. Think Ferrari 458 Speciale, Lamborghini Gallardo Superleggera (or Super Trofeo Stradale or Squadra Corse) or Maserati GranTurismo MC. But not Porsche. It transforms the 911 into the hard-core GT3, the even harder-core GT3 RS, the you've-got-to-be-psychotic GT2 and the do-you-have-a-death-wish GT2 RS. The RS models take things to a further extreme, but what separates GT3 from GT2 models has traditionally been the use of foced induction: GT3s are naturally aspirated, while GT2s go turbo. But that could all be about to change.
According to the rumors making their round of the webosphere, Porsche is considering using a turbocharged engine for the next GT3 RS. The reason is that, as we all know, Porsche has already pushed the 3.8-liter flat-six in the existing GT3 about as far as it can go, and then some. And buyers expect not only a more bare-bones package with the GT3 RS, but also a bit of extra power.
Given that everything seems to be going turbo these days, the move might make some measure of sense, especially if Porsche wants to avoid with the GT3 RS the spontaneous combustion issues it faced with the GT3. But we can't help but wonder why, at that point, it wouldn't just skip the GT3 RS and go straight for the GT2.
Recent rumors of a turbocharged, flat-four-engine from Porsche for the Boxster (pictured testing above), Cayman and maybe other models go back over a year. The latest scuttlebutt indicates that there could be three variants on the horizon with 1.6-, 2.0- and 2.5-liter displacements and power as high as 360 horsepower.
Car magazine in the UK claims to have access to the specifications for the project and thinks the 2.0- and 2.5-liter versions are guaranteed for production for the Boxster and Cayman. However, it believes a question mark still looms over the 210-hp 1.6L because the engine would go into a new, smaller sports car that still doesn't have a green light for production.
Regardless of displacement, the new fours would be turbocharged and direct-injected. The 2.0-liter would produce around 286 hp and 295 pound-feet of torque, and the 2.5-liter would make about 360 hp and 347 lb-ft. Earlier reports pegged some parts sharing with the current flat-six.
The Porsche Boxster and Cayman will forever nip at the heels of their big brother, the 911 Carrera, and perpetuating this tradition are the latest GTS variants, which add yet another arrow to the quiver of the plucky mid-engined platform.
The GTS' performance enhancements boost horsepower by a mere 15 and shave a tenth from 0 to 60, but Porsche's clever product planners and engineers have stuck to their familiar formula in making the Cayman GTS more desirable than the Boxster for dyed-in-the-wool performance enthusiasts. More on that shortly.
Laps around Spain's Circuito Mallorca RennArena and the nearby Serra de Tramuntana mountain range would shed further light on how the GTS differentiates itself from lesser Caymans.
Porsche is investigating a potential brake issue with 2,500 of its new Macan CUVs. The inspection focuses on the state of the brake systems following tests that discovered the brake boosters may have been damaged during assembly.
Porsche has pointed out that, despite the concern, the affected Macans still meet safety regulations. The issue is predominantly found in European-spec Macans, which according to Porsche, have been delivered to consumers. Owners of affected vehicles in Europe will be notified and asked to come in for a brief, no-cost inspection.
American consumers, though, have no reason to worry. We reached out to Porsche Cars North America, who confirmed that the vehicles in question were assembled before US-spec cars were screwed together.
Porsche may have one more vehicle in its stable with the GTS moniker, if these spy shots are any indication. They show off the presumed 911 GTS lapping the track - the model meant to slide in under the GT3 to be a bit more driver-friendly but still very fast alternative to a stock Carrera.
At first glance, it might look like any other 911, but the devil is in the details. The most obvious among the differences are two centrally mounted exhaust outlets, rather than the ones closer to the corners on most of the current models. They also aren't perfectly in the center like the GT3. The taillights are also somewhat thicker than the current ones, and the rear decklid is split into three exposed sections.
This is the third time we've seen the presumed GTS. The first was as a coupe late last year. Then it showed up again in March testing in convertible form. Although, that version also sported fender vents at the rear.
Porsche is beginning to realize that it's sitting on a goldmine of automotive history with its secret vault full of rare cars. Autoblog toured it a few months ago, and we were amazed at all of the curiosities hidden inside. Now, it's starting to let more folks in thanks to a new series of YouTube videos. The first covered the 965 prototype that shoved a water-cooled, Audi V8 into one of its cars. Next up, a mid-engine 911 that acted as the powertrain test mule for the Boxster.
The Porsche 911 is inextricably linked to its rear-engine layout. They go together like peanut butter and jelly. However, at the time Porsche was developing the Boxster, the company didn't want to lay all of its cards out of the table during testing. As opposed to using camouflage, it put a whole different car on top. The prototype looked just like any other 911 Targa of the day, but the biggest giveaway that something was amiss was the heavily tinted rear window. By obscuring it, inquisitive journalists couldn't peak at the new engine that replaced the backseat.
It might not look like anything too important on the outside, but this is a major piece of Porsche Boxster history underneath. Scroll down to watch the video about this fascinating prototype.
You know the sound: the startling pop-brraaap-pop-pop shotgun fire of unspent flammables coursing through exhaust pipes that usually signals a raw, naughty powerplant beneath the hood.
But when you're nestled in the Porsche Boxster GTS' snug seats, it's not a crackling small block V8 or a high-strung Italian flat crank making the devilish racket, but rather the new king of the Boxster/Cayman lineup, a 3.4-liter flat-six that produces 330 horsepower and 273 pound-feet of torque.
Within the emotional vacuum of a spec sheet, the Boxster GTS' pumped-up grunt seems pretty mild, with a gain of only 15 hp and 7 lb-ft, respectively. But the reworked acoustical experience goes a long way towards suggesting the GTS has a trace of racing blood in its veins, and might even be missing its catalytic converters. In addition to the sonorous, centrally positioned tailpipes, the cabin also fills with lovely mechanical strains thanks to the "Sound Symposer" acoustical amplifier that's trickled down into the Boxster/Cayman lineup from the 911 for the first time. Boxster S, we hardly knew ya.
McLarens may be exclusive, but there are still hundreds - if not thousands - of people out there who can say they own one. Mansour Ojjeh is one of them, but he doesn't just own a McLaren - he owns McLaren. As in, the company that makes the racing and exotic supercars. Or 25 percent of it, anyway. As the head of Techniques d'Avant Garde, Ojjeh is one of the British outfit's largest shareholders, previously having owned Heuer watches (before selling it to luxury giant LVMH) and engineered Porsche's most successful foray into Formula One - winning the world drivers' championship three times in a row and the constructors' title twice with Alain Prost and Niki Lauda behind the wheel of McLarens with Porsche engines developed and branded by TAG.
In short, he probably could get any McLaren he wanted at the drop of a hat, but also had strong ties to Porsche in the 80s, and this is the car he wanted. It's called the Porsche 935 Street, and it's the only one ever made. Inspired by the 935 racer that won Le Mans and over 120 other races, Ojjeh contracted Porsche Exclusive when it was still in its infancy to make him one for the road. So they took a 930 bodyshell, slotted in the 3.3-liter turbo flat-six from the 934 but cranked output up to 375 horsepower, and gave it the brakes, suspension, BBS wheels and wide-body aero from the 935 racer. They painted it a deep metallic red and trimmed the interior with cream leather and wood veneer.
When all was said and done, a total of 550 modifications were performed, detailed on a seventeen-page invoice and costing as much as three new 911 Turbos at the time. Ojjeh only put 12,000 miles on the odometer, running up and down the French Riviera, and has now put it up for sale at the upcoming Bonhams auction at Spa where it's tipped to fetch upwards of 300,000 euros - equivalent to $410k at today's rates, or, once again, the price of about three new 911 Turbos.
After its last video starred none other than the spectacular Ferrari 250 GTO, where was there for the video team at Petrolicious to go? Certainly, in the realm of classics, there are only a few other vehicles that can match the badge and pedigree of the ultra-rare Ferrari. Maybe a Jaguar D-Type or an Aston Martin DBR1? No, this latest video doesn't star either of those British icons. It stars an oft-misunderstood, occasionally derided entry from Germany's most sporting manufacturer - Porsche.
Yes, we've gone from a Ferrari 250 GTO to a Porsche 914/6. As is often the case with Petrolicious, though, the story told about the car by its owner are often more important than the make or model of car being highlighted. That's exactly the case here, as Jack Griffin talks about the 38 years he's spent with this particular Porsche.
Having been born into the Volkswagen fold and introduced to Porsche in the best way possible - behind the wheel of a 356 - Griffin has some interesting stories (including his attempt at running the 12 Hours of Sebring), and he knows a fair bit about some of the 914's attributes.
Racing driver Jeff Zwart picked up a 1953 Porsche 356 Pre A to use as a historical prop in a Cayenne commercial, then decided to keep it when the filming was done. Then, explaining to filmmaker Will Roegge that his vintage toy does really well in slippery conditions, Zwart throws it around in the Colorado snow - on pencil-thin studded tires on 16-inch wheels - to prove the point.
Don't expect roostertails in this winter wonderland video, however; with just about 60 horsepower at sea level, gumption drops to about 40 hp when playing at 9,000 mountainous feet. But that's still plenty to work as a testament to the phrase, "If you've got it, flaunt it," and you can watch it below.