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Found 80 results

  1. Hey guys so i’m in a bit of a dilemma I am planning on buying a 2012 Nissan either Maxima or Altima. Both cars are the same price but the Atlima’s headlight is broken, however it does have only a 150,000 kms on it compared to the Maxima I am looking at which has 195,000 kms. Both are fully loaded and all but I’m just debating which one to buy I like the fuel effiency of the Altima more but I don’t want to have to wait 2 weeks to get the light and tiny crack (tiniest crack below the headlight) on the bumper fixed. So I ask you guys for your advice which one do you think I should buy?
  2. I’m currently driving a 2006 e60 525i at the age of 17. It has a few issues like oil leaks and some damaged body work. I can’t do much to the car without spending a lot of money. I’m thinking about selling it and maybe buying a Miata NA or NB because I want to start learning how to work on cars. Is it worth it?
  3. Built explicitly for websites for vehicle parts stores, Motoro is a spectacular automotive WordPress theme. You can instantly build a website for your online auto parts store with it. Furthermore, this theme can also be handled like a car trader WordPress theme as it is compatible with WooCommernce. This theme also has highlighted unique features. They include product hover effects, product page layouts, Elementor widgets, Customizer Options, and unlimited colour and typography options. All these features can be used to create a marvellous user experience for your users as well for more information about Motoro theme than go on Themeforest.
  4. Traveling is one of the hectic and tiresome work for every people. But the chauffeur service make it more easy and comfortable. Now the question arise that who is chaufffeur and how they differ from normal cab driver? In simple word we can say the chauffeur is professional and trained driver and they meant to drive a luxury vehicle and offer all specific and basic traveling service to their client. If you are making any Australia trip then you can hire a private airport transfers service in melbourne. You can also pick limo service according to your requirement.
  5. Due to some corporate meeting, I have to go Melbourne withing upcoming 3-5 days. I though, Is hiring a chauffeur service in melbourne, would be the right decision for me?
  6. The Motoro Car Dealership premium WordPress theme is easy, feature rich and perfect for selling cars online. Buyers want to shop around, you want them to come to your car lot, and Motoro is a great theme to connect you with them.What makes Motoro so great for building a website for your car dealership? Well, there are Custom Stylemix Shortcodes just for car dealers. With added options for loan calculators, listings, testimonials, single car MPG, services, special offers, technical information, car listing tabs, car price and so much more. Combined with the Visual Composer, you can drag & drop to create any page you might need for your car site. thanks to Motoro car dealer WordPress theme.it can help you to find all these solouation of these promble and make powerfull car dealer online website for your customer.Find more about Motoro wordpress than visit on Themeforest.
  7. Wondershare Dr.Fone Activation Code Wondershare Dr.Fone Serial Key Wondershare Dr.Fone Free Torrent Wondershare Dr.Fone Free Download It is s the most famous & reliable data recovery software all over the world. It is a powerful software that is used to recover & restore your lost data from your system. It is the light-weight software which you can run on different devices such as Mac, Linux, Windows, as well as Android. With the use of this software, you can easily recover all kind of lost data like images, videos, documents, a full playlist, and many more with a single click. Wondershare Dr.Fone has the ability to recover, transfer, & restore multimedia files from IOS devices to Android. Wondershare Dr.Fone Crack offers you a wide range of data recovering tools which is very helpful for users. Download the software free of cost and enjoy the software. Thanks
  8. Hello car lovers! I would like to share my hobby with you. I create realistic beautiful drawings of cars. If you want I can create for you custom car drawing.
  9. Hello, i would like to know if i scrap my car when the COE is up,other than the PARF value do i still get body value(scrap metal)? if yes,can anyone provide estimated body value of BMW 520,Mercedes E200 and Volvo S80? Thanks in advance About Me: I'm new in this forum, I am a consultant and have worked with multiple firms You can check Social Media Monitoring video, one of my work.
  10. As a general rule, the weapon is normally kept in the vehicle since anybody can encounter an accidental setback from an outside power, and henceforth you need a protective position consistently. Individuals frequently experience theft or wrongdoing cases while going in their vehicles and the showcase of the weapon can ruin such a showdown. Why should you keep your gun in a gun safe? While the firearm is a decent protection system to be kept in the vehicle; simultaneously, one must know about the perils of keeping such an amazing weapon close by. On the off chance that the firearm is kept in the vehicle, the proprietor must have a decent method to bolt and verify the weapon. This is so further undesirable mishaps or episodes are averted. A free gun must be clung to and ought not be trifled with. Best Places to Put Gun Safe in Your Vehicle Most firearm proprietors utilize a weapon ok for protecting their weapons. The firearm safe is utilized by most law implementation authorities for protecting their weapons. We have subsequently given some very much looked into and imperative pointers on the advantages of having a firearm ok for your weapon in ordinary and crisis needs. Security: In a weapon safe, the firearm is fixed in taking cases and bolted safely. Quality: A weapon safe has enough quality in its security to anticipate any unlawful or undesirable section by kids, criminals, or other non-allowed people. Simple to utilize and quick in usefulness: You can without much of a stretch and easily access and close your weapon safe promptly in the midst of an earnest requirement temporarily.
  12. Hi, can anyone recommend a good car design study program somewhere in Europe (preferably Portugal, Germany or Spain)?
  13. According to the Council on Foreign Relations at least 1.2 millions of men and women are currently on active military duty. This folks are travelling around the country on a regular basis. Moving from state to state can be stressful and requires a lots of planning. Therefore ShipCar24 decided to make the process easy, hassle-free and affordable for military personnel and their families.
  14. I have been using the car wash somewhat frequently and I noticed this clear coat flaking off on the fender. At least that is what I think it is. Any ideas on how I should fix it without redoing the whole panel? (Won't be using automatic car washes anymore.)
  15. So i have e 4 cyl. 2.0L Chrysler Stratus LE Automatic, 16 Valve DOHC. Problem: 1. Ticking noise in engine. Probably a valve, right? (I have hydraulic tappets) 2. Main problem. Whenever i hit the pedal to the metal, or push it too quick, or im in a steep hill standing still and trying to start driving, the car jump to 3 cylinders. Even had it going at 2 once... I pull out the ignition tubes that go down to the spark plugs and it runs the same, so it doesnt ignite. But why? If i press the pedal slowly and im on a flat road, the car drives on 4 cyls. But if i press the pedal too far too quick it switches to 3 cyls. Again. The AMS (air mass sensor) is not broken as the car fucks up if i unplug it. So i was thinking maybe a injector? But i dont know. I think it's weird its only happening when the engine is under heavier use. Pls help.
  16. I'm in search for beta testers for a new driver assistant Android app! Sign up here to get a Google Play Test invite: https://goo.gl/forms/GlCD9RE8y0lH5Wgs2
  17. 21st and 22nd September 2019 www.sywellclassic.co.uk Sywell Aerodrome, Hall Farm, Sywell, Northampton, NN6 0BN Join us for this year’s Sywell Classic: Pistons and Props motoring festival, combining historic racers, hot rods and motorbikes with classic planes and vintage music to create a fantastic two-day event, celebrating classic motoring on the ground and in the air. Watch amazing live action on the transformed ‘Racing Runway’ and ‘Sprint Strip’ with iconic Formula 1 cars, Hot Rods, Dragsters and Motorcycles all in action throughout the weekend. Up in the skies; expect to see a variety of breath-taking aerial displays & acrobatics from a variety of display teams. Live Music will be played throughout the weekend with a superb line of bands performing in the Scarf & Goggles bar With a vintage fun fair and shopping village, make a weekend of it as camping packages are available. It's a great weekend for all the family. Advance Ticket Pricing: Single Day Tickets: Adults: £18 Under 12's Free of Charge Weekend Tickets (Saturday & Sunday): Adults: £30 Plus Booking Fee
  18. The engine makes power by compressing and igniting the fuel and air, creates a vacuum by pulling the air and fuel into the engine, and runs the accessories by connecting them to the crankshaft. Problems with any of these functions could be due to an issue with the engine itself or with one of the other systems in the car. Here are the most common engine problems that you could face: Most Common Engine Problems: 1.“CHECK ENGINE” LIGHT COMES ON. The “check engine” light comes on when the car’s computer finds something off with the efficiency of the motor. How the fuel gets in, how well the engine is burning it, how good the spark is, and what the exhaust gases are like can all contribute to the way the engine performs. When the light comes on due to something in the motor, it usually is related to the engine’s ability to close off the cylinder and make compression, or it may be due to the engine overheating. If your “check engine” light comes on, it could be an internal engine problem, you’ll need to take it to a professional and have it checked. 2. LOSS OF COMPRESSION. The engine relies on three things to keep the pressure inside the cylinder: valves, which sit hard against the cylinder head; gaskets, which are located between the head and block; and piston rings, which expand between the cylinder wall and the piston. If one of these fails, your engine will have a loss of power or stop running. If a valve bends, it won’t be able to seat against the head; if a gasket fails, it will release pressure; and if the rings fail, it will force pressure into the bottom of the engine and cause the engine to falter. When one or more cylinders start to lose compression, the effect is loss of power, vibrations, and stalling of the motor. A failure in any of these parts can also cause oil or coolant to enter the cylinder, and that will cause engine problems, too. A professional can run diagnostics on your engine and will have a tool to check engine compression. Checking the compression in the cylinders tells your mechanic a lot about what is happening inside the engine without taking it apart. 3. ENGINE TIMING PROBLEMS. The engine uses a belt, chain, or gears to keep the crankshaft and camshaft working together. Belts and timing chains can stretch or slip over time, causing the valves to stop opening and closing when they should. You may hear your mechanic talk about “interference” motors. Interference motors run much tighter cycles than non-interference motors, and if the rotating parts get out of sync, they can touch each other and break things. A valve touching the pistons is the biggest problem, and it is expensive to fix. Non-interference motors really have to slip a lot before damage occurs. Changing a timing belt or chain is best handled by an experienced mechanic because accessing the belt requires disassembling the engine. 4. OVERHEATING (the most common engine problem). When the motor overheats, metal expands more than it should. This means the computer has to adjust the air intake to compensate, which can cause premature wear and damage to the engine. The primary culprit is the cooling system. Engine oil also helps cool the engine and its parts, and if there is a problem with the oil, it can cause an overheating issue. If the engine starts to get hot, the first sign is the temperature gauge on the dash moving out of the normal range. You may also see a release of coolant (steam under the hood) and seizing of the motor can occur. 5. FLUID LEAKS. Fluid leaks can occur when a gasket, which is designed to keep the oil, coolant, and fuel contained, fails. The first indication of a leak is usually a puddle in your driveway or your fluid levels being lower than they should be. Internal leaks, like compression problems, can cause the engine to start running poorly. Oil or water in the cylinder will cause poor combustion, which you will see in the form of smoke coming out of the exhaust pipe. Your ability to fix a gasket really depends on identifying your car’s fluid, where it is and how accessible it is. Just remember—that small drip can turn into a big leak very quickly. 6. WORN OR BROKEN BELTS. Like the timing belt, the accessory belts will stretch and wear out over time. On some cars, it is easy to change the belt or belts. Your ability to do so depends on how accessible the belts are. Covers, fans, and other accessories may prevent you from changing it yourself without special tools. More and more manufacturers are putting covers and protective shields on cars, making it difficult to inspect the belts. If it is difficult to properly inspect the belts on your car, have a professional check them at the manufacturer’s recommended intervals. 7. VACUUM LEAKS. The engine creates a vacuum by drawing in air when the piston moves down the cylinder. When a vacuum leak occurs, it can change the amount of air that is mixed with the fuel, and this will cause the engine to run poorly. It may idle too high or run rough. There are lots of vacuum tubes on a modern motor, and when one breaks, you may hear a hissing or whistling sound coming from the break. Fixing a vacuum leak may be as simple as reconnecting a line, but if the line is broken, it will need to be replaced. A repair shop can use a computer to help find a leak. Sometimes they are located in very hard-to-reach places, and you need to remove a lot of equipment to get to the leak. It’s best to leave this repair to a professional. Read more on VIRMODA.COM
  19. The following is a quick guide you can use to remember Routine Maintenance Checks for your vehicle. Doing these Routine checks may seem like a hassle, but they could save you time and money in the long run. Try to get yourself into some good habits while driving and maintaining your vehicle. 1. ROUTINE MAINTENANCE CHECKS EACH TIME YOU USE YOUR CAR Check the tires for low pressure. If you do see a low tire, look for nails, screws, or other foreign objects that could cause a puncture. Check the outside for new damage. This is especially important if you are parked in a public parking area. If someone has damaged your vehicle, take pictures for your insurance company. Look for leaks. After leaving a parking spot, glance back and check for signs of a fresh puddle. When you walk away from your parked car, look for dripping liquid. Read This Article About Identifying Your Car’s Fluids: 2. ROUTINE MAINTENANCE CHECKS EACH TIME YOU GET FUEL Check your fluids. Check the level and condition of your engine oil every time you fill up. The other fluids that have a see-through reservoir like coolant and brake fluid only require a quick glance to see their levels are correct. Inspect belts and hoses. Take a look at your belts and hoses to look for abnormal wear. Use caution when touching a hot engine—a visual inspection is sufficient. Also, look for leaks around the engine compartment and under the car. Check tire pressure. This is a good time to check your tires for proper inflation. Frequent checking is the best way to maximize the life of your tires. Clean your windows and wiper blades. If a squeegee and towels are available, take advantage of them. Keeping your wipers and windshield clean will extend the life of your wipers. 3. ROUTINE MAINTENANCE CHECKS EACH OIL CHANGE Whether you change your own oil or have it done by someone else, you should perform the fill-up inspections as well as the following: Inspect your tires for abnormal wear and damage. Check your fluids. In addition to checking the levels, look at the fluids while the engine is cold, and check their condition. Inspect and lubricate the chassis. Check for underside problems and issues with the suspension when lubricating the chassis. Inspect the belts and hoses. With the engine cold, do a thorough inspection of the belts and hoses. Look for signs of leaking around the engine. Check the air filter. Check the external lights. Turn on your lights and make sure all your lights are working, including your turn signal and brake lights. Also, check the small bulb over your license plate. Inspect your battery. Inspect and clean the battery contacts if needed. Look for damage to the cables. 4. ROUTINE MAINTENANCE CHECKS EVERY OTHER OIL CHANGE In addition to the previously described checks, add the following to your list: Rotate the tires. Check automatic transmission fluid and power steering fluid. These are both usually checked while the engine is running. Check the fuel cap. Look for cracking and debris around the seal area. Check the seat belts. Check the belts for fraying and damage, and check the retractors to make sure they are working properly. Check weather stripping and seals. Check the door seals and weatherstripping for tears, breaks, or damage. Check computer codes. The computer should illuminate a dashboard icon if there’s a problem, but it doesn’t hurt to check for codes periodically. Read more on Virmoda.com
  20. Checking your engine oil should be a regular routine. Most manufacturers recommend checking engine oil every couple of hundred miles of driving, or each time you get fuel. For most vehicles, you check engine oil with a dipstick that reaches down into the oil pan and dips into the oil reservoir. What you need to check engine oil and add or change it: Clean rag or paper towel Engine oil (if needed) Funnel (optional) How to check engine oil ? 1. TURN OFF THE ENGINE. You can check the engine oil at any time, but the best is at least five minutes after it has been running and is warm but not hot. Be careful not to burn yourself while checking a hot engine. 2. LOCATE THE OIL DIPSTICK. Most manufacturers are very good at marking the engine oil dipstick for identification. On this car, it is bright yellow and right up front, but it may look different in your car. 3. PULL AND INSPECT THE DIPSTICK. Remove the dipstick from the engine and inspect it for anything that doesn’t look like oil. 4. WIPE AND RE-INSERT THE DIPSTICK. Since the engine slings oil onto the dipstick when running, use a clean rag or paper towel to wipe the dipstick and re-insert it all the way back into the engine. 5. INSPECT THE ENGINE OIL LEVEL. Pull the dipstick back out to get a fresh reading. Check that the level falls within the minimum and maximum levels marked on the dipstick. Ideally, the level should be at but not over the maximum level. Difference between synthetic and regular oil? So your mechanic has recommended that you use synthetic oil. They say it’s better for your car, but it costs a lot more. What is the difference between synthetic oil and regular oil ? REGULAR OIL: Is a petroleum product, which has to be refined. Aftermarket engine parts manufacturers may recommend conventional oil when installing their parts. Regular oil is less expensive than synthetic oil, but must be changed more frequently, usually every 3,000 to 6,000 miles. SYNTHETIC OIL: It is made in a lab, which results in a more stable and, at times, better-performing product. Because synthetics can stand higher heat, some high-performance manufacturers recommend them. Synthetics can go 10,000 to 12,000 miles before they need to be changed, but since they cost three to four times more than conventional oils, the cost savings may be negligible. If your engine is healthy and you get regular oil changes, your oil level shouldn’t get low enough between changes that you need to add oil. If it is consistently low, it usually means it is leaking or burning oil. A very small leak is nothing to be concerned with, but all the more reason to keep an eye on the oil level. If you need to add oil yourself, here’s how to do it. Oil makers may also make “blended oil” which uses both regular and synthetic types to get the advantages of both, but fall between each in performance and ability. Both regular and synthetic oils have to meet a government standard, even the inexpensive generic brands. Car manufacturers also set standards for engine oil based on how the engine is made. Engine oil is rated by its weight (a “W” number, like 30W). Thinner oils have lower numbers than thicker oils. Most new cars are designed to use thinner oils, which take less energy to pump, saving gas. If you’re using the manufacturer’s recommended grade of oil, your car will operate just fine. A mechanic may recommend synthetic oil if you aren’t getting your oil changed frequently enough or if you do some high- performance driving. If you change your oil on a regular basis, conventional oil is sufficient. Consider a synthetic if you’re forgetful, have a lead foot, or like the added protection. How to add engine oil? If your engine is healthy and you get regular oil changes, your oil level shouldn’t get low enough between changes that you need to add oil. If it is consistently low, it usually means it is leaking or burning oil. A very small leak is nothing to be concerned with, but all the more reason to keep an eye on the oil level. If you need to add oil yourself, here’s how to do it. Be sure to use the type of oil recommended by your manufacturer. 1. LOCATE THE OIL FILL LOCATION. The oil fill is usually on top of the engine in one of the valve covers. If you can’t find it, check the owner’s manual for its location. 2. POUR IN THE OIL. Use a funnel to prevent drips and splatters that could be mistaken for a leak. 3. CHECK THE OIL LEVEL. Your owner’s manual or the dipstick may tell you how much oil is between the minimum and maximum levels. Wait a couple of minutes for the new oil to run down into the oil pan and check the engine dipstick again. Repeat the fill process until the level has reached the maximum line. 4. CLEAN AND REPLACE CAP. Make sure you clean any spilled oil from your motor (be careful on a hot engine) and replace the cap. READING YOUR OIL GAUGE: The oil light or gauge measures the oil pressure as oil is pumped through the engine. Too little pressure means the oil may not be reaching the parts to lubricate them, and too much pressure may indicate a blockage. Both are very bad for your engine. Some cars use a light, and some cars use a gauge to tell you about the oil pressure. If you see the light come on, or if you see the gauge go up too high or too low, bring your car to a stop as soon as safely possible and check the level of your engine oil. Do not drive a car with low oil pressure; you will damage the engine. If the engine oil is very low, refill the engine oil and re-check the gauge while the engine is running. If the problem goes away, check for leaks or oil- burning smoke from the exhaust. Have the car checked by a professional as soon as possible. If you find any other problems, do not drive the car, have it towed to a repair garage immediately. How to change engine oil? Changing your own engine oil is a good way to save money, but before you begin, check local regulations to make sure it’s legal for you to do it yourself. Recycling oil is a must, and items like the used filter may require proper disposal. Your local auto parts dealer will have information about regulations in your area and may be able to recycle used oil, too. Finally, keep in mind that changing oil is a messy job and your filter may be difficult to access. Be prepared to get dirty. What you need to change engine oil? Oil recommended by your manufacturer Oil filter appropriate for your car Paper towels Oil pan Tool to remove the oil drain plug (usually a wrench) Jack and jack stands (if needed) Funnel (optional) Oil filter wrench (if needed) How to change engine oil? 1. LOCATE THE OIL FILTER. With the engine cold, locate the oil filter. Make sure you can access it easily and take note of the style of filter your car uses. There are several filter types; the most common are cartridge and spin-on filters. This spin-on filter is located on the driver’s side of the motor, down by the front steering. Removing it requires adjusting the position of the steering linkage and crawling under the car (capture below). This cartridge filter is located up high and tucked under the engine’s exhaust manifold (capture below). 2. PREP THE CAR. Find a safe, level place to change your oil. Make sure your car is in “park” or in gear and set the emergency parking brake to prevent the car from moving. If your car is low to the ground, you may need to raise the car up to gain access to the drain plug and filter. 3. LOCATE THE DRAIN PLUG. The drain plug is located at the lowest point on the engine. It usually looks like a bolt. 4. REMOVE THE DRAIN PLUG AND DRAIN THE OLD OIL. Place your oil drain pan under the plug and remove the plug with your wrench. Be careful: the oil will drain fast and can splatter easily. Adjust the position of the pan if needed as the flow of oil slows. Allow the oil to drain completely. 5. INSPECT THE DRAIN PLUG. Before you reinstall the plug, inspect it for damage or contaminants. Clean the plug and threads with a paper towel before re-installing. 6. REINSTALL THE DRAIN PLUG. Reinstall the drain plug and tighten. Be careful not to overtighten the plug and strip the threads. 7. REMOVE THE OIL FILTER. Removing the oil filter can be tricky. You may be able to do it by hand, or you may need to use a special oil filter wrench. Place your oil drain pan under the filter in case of leaks. This spin-on filter is awkwardly positioned but can be removed by hand. Taking out this cartridge filter requires maneuvering a wrench under some wiring and removing the top cap of the filter canister. 8. INSPECT THE FILTER. Once you have the filter off and away from the car, look it over. On a spin-on filter, you can’t see the inside, but you can check the opening for metal shavings or debris from the engine. Check that the gasket on the filter is intact and hasn’t stuck to the engine (capture below). On this cartridge filter, you can see the filter element and check it for metal shavings or large contaminants. This cartridge has an O-ring gasket on the bottom and on the threads. Make sure the old gaskets come off with the filter and are not stuck to the engine (capture below). 9. CLEAN THE GASKET SURFACES. The gasket surfaces need to be cleaned before installing the new filter. On a spin-on filter, use paper towels to wipe off the flat surface on the engine where the filter gasket touches the engine. On a cartridge filter, check the bottom of the canister for contaminants and use a paper towel to wipe them out. Be careful not to leave any paper towel or any other foreign object in the canister. Use a paper towel to clean the threads on the top of the canister . 10. LUBRICATE THE NEW GASKET. For a spin-on filter, smear a small amount of new engine oil on the entire mating surface of the new gasket before re-installing it on the engine. This will help seal the filter and make it easier to remove on the next oil change (capture below). For a cartridge filter, snap the new filter into the top cap and use a small amount of oil to coat all the gaskets. Most cartridge-type filters will come with a new O-ring gasket for the cap. Install the new O-ring and coat it with some clean oil to help seal the gasket and make removal easier next time ( capture below ). 11. INSTALL THE NEW FILTER. A spin-on filter is designed to be tightened by hand. To install a spin-on filter properly, screw the filter on the mount until you feel the gasket touches the mounting surface. At this point, turn the fiter approximately three-quarters of a turn. Check the packaging for specific instructions. For a cartridge filter, screw the filter cap on by hand until the gasket fully seats and then snug the cap. Do not overtighten; you can tear or ruin the gasket. 12. POUR IN THE NEW OIL. Once the new filter and plug are back in the engine, remove the oil cap and pour in the recommended amount of motor oil. Using a funnel helps to prevent spills. Use paper towels to wipe up any spilled oil and replace the oil cap. 13. CHECK FOR LEAKS. Before starting the engine, check under the car for any drips from the drain plug or from the oil filter. Turn on the car and let it run for a minute or two and check under the car for leaks. 14. REMOVE THE CAR FROM JACKS, IF NEEDED. Once you are sure you don’t have to get back under the car, you can lower the car off the safety jacks. 15. RESET YOUR COMPUTER IF NECESSARY. Some vehicles come with a vehicle data center that includes a feature that tells you when to change your oil. The step for resetting this feature should be in your owner’s manual. If you don’t have a reminder, note the mileage and date when you performed the oil change and keep that information in your car. SMALL TIP Some people recommend that you put oil in the new filter before installing it so it isn’t dry when you start the motor. It’s fine to do this, but if your filter is mounted at an angle it can make a mess. If your oil pump is functioning properly, the new filter will be filled within a few seconds, so pre-filling it isn’t really necessary. Read more: Most Common Engine Problems
  21. Hey I’m interested in buying this Nissan Maxima S 2014. Has 48,000 miles, 1 accident (frame damage on cargurus owner said it was mainly cosmetic no mechanical problems) owner asking for 9,400 KBB says it’s 13,000. Do y’all think he’s lying about something or maybe just a good deal?
  22. Hey guys I'm new to cars but i just recently got my hands on a Chrysler 1986 fifth avenue with a 5.2 liter 318 the engine is strong but the transmission is not wanting to go into reverse due to a seal leak ? I mean it will after it gets warm so im thinking im gonna need to replace it...so heres where my question comes into play alot of dodge rams use 5.2 liters 318 v8s and they're both technically Chrysler would it be possible for me to use it's a 2001 Dodge transmission in a 1986 Chrysler ? Or if i had too could i swap out the older Chrysler 5.2 with the newer Dodge 5.2 engine and tranny combo?
  23. Hi! I am new and I know absolutely nothing about cars. My father has a Lincoln and he wants his center caps to "float" like they do on a BMW or Rolls-Royce. How can this be achieved if it can? Thanks!
  24. I am seeking advice and recommendations in my search for new (used) car that will fit my comute to my new job. I will be driving about 75 miles each way making it about 750 miles per week (mainly highway). I have a budget of about $7000. Is there any affordable and reliable brands/models that you guys can recommend I should be looking for? I’d much appreciate the help!
  25. i want to buy a electric car can any one tell which brand of car is the best
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