- 1984 porsche 928 s black w tan interior(US $2,900.00)
- 1991 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 5.0l(US $20,900.00)
- Extremely clean1988 porsche 928 s4 !!!!!!!(US $17,900.00)
- 1984 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l(US $4,500.00)
- 1986 porsche 928s
- 1980 porsche 928 euro 4.5 l v8 german corvette muscle car classic vintage(US $17,000.00)
- 1984 porsche 928 s 5 speed(US $7,400.00)
- 1984 porsche 928 great fixer upper or parts car
- 1987 porsche 928 met. blue with tan leather, sunroof, 18 inch twist wheels.(US $13,500.00)
- 1989 porsche 928 gts clone
- 1980 porsche 928s euro 5 speed(US $6,000.00)
- 1986.5 5-speed porsche 928 s turbocharged 22,900 miles, 2-owner concours gt gts
- 1988 black on black, 63,000 miles, new tires, katzenfelgen
- 1987 porsche 928 s4, rare nougat brown, original paint, in stunning condition!(US $14,900.00)
- Strong runner low milage v8
- 1984 porsche 928
- 1984 porsche 928s(US $3,900.00)
- 1984 porsche 928 race car (fully prepared)
- Paint to sample prussian blue, automatic, xpipe, cold a/c, service records(US $15,500.00)
- 1988 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l(US $19,500.00)
- 1980 porsche 928 auto,v8 88k original desert restoration no reserve
- Porsche 928 2 door coupe hatchback(US $4,000.00)
- 1984 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l(US $8,000.00)
- 1993 porsche 928 gts, devek built 700hp supercharged engine, $1 no reserve
- 1984 porsche 928
- 1984 porsche 928s 5 speed full leather all original platinum black interior(US $3,500.00)
- Porsche 928 scca, silver state classic road racer, gt3,gt2,imsa, 996,930,911
- 1986 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 5.0l(US $6,500.00)
- 1978 porsche 928
- 1979 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l *rare manual transmission*(US $7,000.00)
- 1982 porsche 928 base coupe 2-door 4.5l(US $7,400.00)
- 1986 porsche 928s "risky business"
- 1993 porsche 928 gts ready for restoration
- Porsche 928(US $8,500.00)
- 1987 porsche 928 s4 - rare find - excellent condition, second owner(US $15,000.00)
- 1989 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l
- Porsche really nice 928s euro 300hp 4.7ltr(US $17,900.00)
- 1985 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 5.0l
- 1990 928 s4 gt 2nd owner 73k miles runs perfect
- 1984 black/black 928s coupe(US $8,900.00)
- 1994 porsche 928 gts rare 5 speed manual transmission low miles(US $82,900.00)
- 1995 porsche 928 gts polar silver metallic low miles limited slip turbo wheels(US $79,900.00)
- 1984 porsche 928s(US $5,500.00)
- 1986 porsche 928s
- 1982 porsche 928 stunning! all original! fully serviced!(US $8,500.00)
- 1985 porsche 928 928s 5spd 51k actual miles! 5.0l 32v lsd 5 spd manual(US $13,995.00)
- Well sorted accident free well documented 928 s4(US $12,850.00)
- 1980 porsche 928
- 1986.5 porsche 928s ***55,500 miles***(US $12,000.00)
- 1991 porsche 928 s4...38,586km/23,976.2miles...original miles...beautiful...(US $14,995.00)
- 1983 porsche 928s
- 1986 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 5.0l
- 1984 porsche 928 s coupe 2-door 4.7l(US $22,000.00)
- Porsche 928 s4 - 1987 very rare chocolate brown/tan
- Porsche 928s original super car
- 1985 porsche 928, 52000 miles, rare, top condition, show car or daily driver(US $15,000.00)
- 1982 porsche 928s guards red with brown interior meticulously maintained
- Porsche 928s4 1988-let your dreams come true-@look@
- 1988 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l, 5 speed transmission
- 1987 porsche 928 s4 coupe 2-door 5.0l(US $15,700.00)
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, 29 Apr 2014 14:58:00 EST
We don't much like Mark Webber right now. Part of being a racing driver is dealing with promotional stuff. It's not hard to find a driver that can't stand all this nonsense, whether it be promoting a product, meeting investors or attending some obscure event. Even a driver of Webber's caliber - a former Formula One driver for Red Bull Racing and a member of Porsche's factory Le Mans team - has to serve his time at the promo events.
Somehow, though, we don't think the Aussie driver minds this particular promo detail. In the video below, Webber attends the Porsche Tennis Grand Prix in Stuttgart. He then takes tennis superstar Maria Sharapova out for a spin behind the wheel of the Porsche 918 Spyder. The level of jealousy at the Autoblog office is palpable.
Take a look below for the video. And as we're super jealous of Mr. Webber, hop into Comments and caption the above photo based on what you think he's saying to Maria. Bonus points if you can work "vegemite" into the caption.
Hedge fund managers have been suing Porsche for years now, alleging that the car company lied about its intentions during its failed attempt to take over Volkswagen, a gambit that caused them billion in losses. Over the same period, authorities in Stuttgart built a criminal case against former CEO Wendelin Wiedeking (above, left) and Chief Financial Officer Holger Härter (right), filing charges in December 2012. When those fund plaintiffs lost their most recent court case, one of the dimming lights in the dark and receding tunnel was that the criminal investigation might unearth more evidence about Porsche's actions that could help the plaintiffs in pending litigation.
Bloomberg reports that another light has gone out, though, with a Stuttgart court dismissing the market manipulation case before going to trial because, as a court spokesperson said, "there wasn't enough evidence backing up the charges." When prosecutors get the files back from the court, they have a week to decide to refile, but unless they've been sandbagging evidence that could bolster the case, the only lights at the end of the tunnel will be those welcoming Wiedeking and Härter back to the world of legally unencumbered men.
Porsche 911 GT3 owners in the United Kingdom are up in arms, but it's not for the reason you might think. Okay, well it sort of is. See, it's been fairly well documented that 911 GT3 owners have had their cars grounded over concerns that the engines could catch fire. Porsche is rushing to build and install replacement engines in all 800 or so cars, scattered around the globe.
This isn't really the issue. The problem for these British owners is compensation. While the car's have been grounded, car notes still need to be paid. To deal with this, American GT3 owners are being paid $2,000 per month. German owners get 175 euros ($242 at today's rates) per day while a GT3 owner in Dubai is allegedly receiving $12,000 (it's unclear if this is a lump sum or a monthly payment). Basically, if you aren't able to drive your six-figure super car, you shouldn't have to pay for it. Seems reasonable regardless of the make.
British owners, though, aren't being compensated, and for 30 to 35 owners, that's not acceptable. They've banded together and are led by Sunil Mehra.
The tale of Nick Murray and his lemon Porsche 911 appears to have come to a satisfactory end. As noted in the original story about Murray, he and Porsche Cars North America met and came to a resolution. However, we didn't know exactly what that meant, until now.
Murray has created a new video explaining that PCNA offered to buy back the car at full price or give him an exact replacement for it. This was exactly what he was asking for. Murray remains pro-Porsche in the new video. "I am definitely considering reordering a Porsche 911," he says.
Porsche also posted a message on its Facebook page that clarified the situation. "We at Porsche have always sought excellence in all that we do. We know you expect it of us. And when we don't meet that standard, we make every effort to improve," said a portion of the note.
When Nick Murray took delivery of his 2013 Porsche 911 Carrera S in June 2013, he had saved for it for the past five years. He didn't just pluck a random 911 off a dealer lot. He specially ordered his car with thousands of dollars in extras tailored just to him, and he captured all of the options on his YouTube channel. The love affair didn't last long. Eventually the channel became a place for Nick to air his growing list of grievances about his deteriorating 911. Eventually, his mix of righteous indignation and sarcasm went viral.
By late December, he had already had four warranty repairs done on the car. Things got much worse in March. The computers began resetting whenever Nick drove over large bumps. There was also an acrid, electrical smell that occasionally permeated the cabin. Murray filed for Lemon Law protection. Porsche Cars North America contacted him for the first time to fix the problem, but it didn't help.
Things culminated in April when Murray put up a new video that showed more troubles. He began arbitration with Porsche and asked for either his full purchase price back or an exact replacement. The company countered with a portion of what the car was worth, based on its mileage. Murray refused and turned to his YouTube watchers for help. He asked them to spread the word, and the video went viral with over 800,000 views as of this writing. Supporters posted it multiple times on Porsche's Facebook and Twitter sites.
Porsche typically keeps to a suitably fast schedule when it comes to rolling out increasingly hard-core performance versions of the 911. After the 997 Carrera debuted in 2004, the GT3 version followed in 2006, and by the end of the 2007, Porsche had rolled out both the GT3 RS and GT2 versions. Then the facelifted 997.5 came out in 2008 and it was back to the start: the GT3 came in 2009, the GT3 RS and GT2 RS in 2010, and the GT3 RS 4.0 in 2011. But things have slowed down some with the latest 991 generation.
The new Carrera came in 2011 and the GT3 followed in 2012. By recent history's example, we should have at least two more hardcore models by now, but we don't. Maybe the engineers in Zuffenhausen have had their hands full fixing the spontaneous-combustion issues with the existing GT3, or maybe their attentions have been focused elsewhere altogether. But if these spy shots are anything to go by, it seems like they're back on the job.
Now we don't know if this prototype foreshadows a new GT3 RS or a GT2, but it sure looks more hard-core than the existing GT3 that many purists have derided as too soft, what with its automatic transmission and four-wheel steering.
I've watched the electro-hydraulic roof panel open and close about 73 times in the past hour, but its fascinatingly complicated operation still has me mesmerized. I've concluded that only a German automaker - Porsche, to be more specific - would go through the trouble of engineering a roof system that essentially lifts the entire greenhouse off a vehicle, rearranges its components like a sliding-tile puzzle, and then reassembles all of them seamlessly (sans roof panel) to accurately recreate one of its most famed bodystyles.
The 2014 Porsche 911 Targa is a near-perfect modern interpretation of the automaker's 1965 911 Targa, a semi-convertible bodystyle that represents nearly 13 percent of all 911 models sold since production started 50 years ago. While the early car's roof was purely manual in operation - that's the period-correct way of saying that the driver did all of the muscle work - today's Targa is a completely automated transformation that requires only that the driver hold down a cabin-mounted switch for a mere 19 seconds to let the captivating show run its course.
After studying the Targa's elaborate roof operation at its launch at the Detroit Auto Show earlier this year, I was sufficiently intrigued. To that end, I traveled one-third of the way around the planet to southern Italy, hoping that the Mediterranean climate would reveal a bit more about the reintroduction of the automaker's iconic sports car.
That title about says it all. This is a hot lap of the Circuit of the Americas in Austin, TX, with Porsche Works Driver Patrick Long at the wheel of a Porsche 918 Spyder. The camera is basically showing us everything that Long sees, making this not just one of the coolest 918 videos we've seen, but also one of the neatest laps of CoTA.
As Long peers through the bends, so will you. You'll see him fight the wheel, and find out just how difficult it is to hustle this hybrid hypercar around a world-class track at speed. It's pretty darn entertaining. There are also a few scattered shots of the 918's exterior just to break up the interior awesomeness, although we aren't exactly complaining about those. Take a look below for the short video from Porsche.
While the auto industry reels from massive recall after massive recall, Porsche has quietly been working on a fix for an issue that's forced owners of the new 911 GT3 to park their track-ready rockets for fear of an engine fire. Thanks to a leaked letter from Porsche to a GT3 owner (which has been certified as real), we now have an idea of just where the German brand is at with the fix.
On April 22, Porsche will begin production of a new batch of GT3 engines for the 785 affected models across the globe. As you'll recall, the original issue rested with a screw joint that could loosen the connecting rod. The new engines have an "optimized piston rod screw connection," that should keep the connecting rod in place. Once technical validations are completed, production will kick off and new powerplants will be shipped around the globe for owners of the troubled cars.
Porsche will hand out a certificate to owners of affected cars once repairs have been completed, as a means of documenting the work. To make up for the trouble, Porsche will be giving owners an extra year on their new-vehicle warranty, while the 911 GT3 concierge will be reaching out to compensate them for having to park their car for so long.
Porsche is one of the most profitable automakers in the business. In fact, it's said to make about $23,000 on each car it sells, thanks in no small part to an options list that can send the sticker price accelerating quicker than one of its own sports cars. But there are always those for whom even the extensive option list won't be enough, and for just such customers, there is Porsche Exclusive.
The division in Zuffenhausen is tasked with creating even more individualized examples of Porsche vehicles, and it recently did up this 911 Turbo Cabriolet - which, at $160,700, is already one of the most expensive Porsches you can order this side of a 918 Spyder: more than any Boxster, Cayman, Macan or Cayenne, any Panamera other than a Turbo S or Executive - not to mention any other 911 short of a Turbo S.
This particular demo vehicle features a Slate Grey paint job and red interior decked out in more leather than an S&M dungeon - which, come to think of it, would probably be less financially painful than ordering up this car from Porsche Exclusive.