Lovely 330 GTC we handled for a client.
Starting in model year 1978, the 3.0 L 911 SC was the new basic 911 model. The 'SC” designation (Super Carrera) was reintroduced by Porsche for the first time since the 356 SC (as distinguished from the race-engined 356 Carrera). The 911 SC took the place of the 911 and Carrera models. As of model year 1984 the Carrera came back in production and the SC ended its run. Meanwhile the 930 Turbo remained at the top of the range for that time. Until model year 1978, the window surrounds, the headlamp rings and door handles of the 911 SC were chrome-plated, like those of the previous 911 models; as of model year 1979, they were anodized black as in the Carrera models. As standard the 911 SC was fitted with 15” cast aluminium wheels from ATS. For the 911 SC the wider body of the 911 Carrera was used. The car used the 3.0 L engine from the 930 Turbo, originally developed for the European Carrera 3, which could output 180 HP. The SC era marked the first time that Porsche offered a true cabriolet version of their 911 model. It debuted in late 1982 as a 1983 model. The last cabriolet models they had produced were of the 356 in the mid-1960s. The market for cabriolets proved enthusiastic, with
The Porsche 911 was developed as a more powerful, larger, more comfortable replacement for the Porsche 356, the company's first model. The new car made its public debut at the 1963 Frankfurt Motor Show. The car was developed with the proof-of-concept twin-fan Type 745 engine, and the car presented at the auto show had a non-operational mockup of the production single-fan 901 engine, receiving a working one in February 1964. It originally was designated as the 'Porsche 901' (901 being its internal project number). 82 cars were built as 901s. However, Peugeot protested on the grounds that in France it had exclusive rights to car names formed by three numbers with a zero in the middle. So, instead of selling the new model with another name in France, Porsche changed the name to 911. Internally, the cars' part numbers carried on the prefix 901 for years. Production of the first cars began in September 1964. In 1966, Porsche introduced the more powerful 911 S with Type 901/02 engine, the power raised to 160 HP. Forged aluminum alloy wheels from Fuchs, in a distinctive 5-spoke design, were offered for the first time. In motor sport at the same time, the engine was developed into the Type
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A good driver quality Jaguar XK 140 3.4 litre Roadster 1954 with matching nrs. in black with red interior. Fitted from new with C type head and twin exhausts for more power. Mucho patina and quite fast! Great opportunity if you like to drive, not show. More details soon.
The Lamborghini 350 GT was the first production vehicle produced by Lamborghini. Production started in May 1964, after its well-received debut at the March 1964 Geneva auto show. Its success ensured the company's survival, establishing it as a viable competitor with sports car maker Ferrari. The 350 GT had an all-aluminium alloy V12 engine mated to a five-speed ZF manual transmission. It had an aluminium body, a Salisbury differential, four-wheel independent suspension, and vacuum servo-assisted Girlin disc brakes all round. It had a wheelbase of 2,550 millimetres (100.4 in), with a front and rear axle track of 1,380 millimetres (54.3 in). It measured 4,640 millimetres (182.7 in) long by 1,730 millimetres (68.1 in) wide and was by 1,220 millimetres (48.0 in) high. With its kerb weight of 1,450 kilograms (3,197 lb), the 350 GT could accelerate from 0 to 100 kilometres per hour (0.0 to 62.1 mph) in 6.8 seconds, and from 0 to 100 miles per hour (0 to 161 km/h) in 16.3 seconds, and go on to reach a top speed of 254 kilometres per hour (158 mph). This car is one of the 140 350 GT’s Lamborghini produced, and one of only a handful of cars fitted with the special four liter V12 engine, giv
A well documented and great Porsche 356 B S90 Cabriolet 1961, beautifully restored on a very well kept original car with matching nrs. and lots of service history and books. Rare original Super 90 version. Elfenbein white with brown leather interior with matching brown mohair cabriolet top.
Adhering to Sir William Lyons’ maxim of “grace, pace and space”, the Jaguar Mark 2 3.8 was a fast and capable saloon, with a 220 BHP Jaguar XK engine. It showed similarities to the unit used in the 3.8 E-Type, having the same block, crank, connecting rods and pistons but different inlet manifold and carburation. The head of the six-cylinder engine in the Mark 2 had curved ports compared to the straight ports of the E-Type configuration. Both the 3.4 Litre and the 3.8 Litre models were fitted with twin SU HD6 carburettors. Compared to the Mark 1, appearance of the car was transformed by an increase of 18% in cabin glass area, that greatly improved visibility. The car was re-engineered above the waistline, slender front pillars allowed for a wider windscreen and the rear window almost wrapped around to the larger side windows, with the familiar Jaguar D-shape above the back door. The radiator grille was amended and a larger side, tail and fog lamps repositioned. Inside the car a new heating system was fitted and ducted to the rear compartment. The instrument layout in the dashboard was improved, later becoming standard for all Jaguar cars until the XJ series II in 1973. Mechanically
The simple yet beautiful Lancia Fulvia was introduced at the Geneva Motor Show of 1963 and produced untel 1976. Fulvias are notable for their role in motorsport history, including winning the International Rally Championship in ’72. The Coupé models introduced in 1965 were designed in-house by Piero Castagnero, who also designed the Saloon. The Rallye 1.3 S was build from ’68 until ’70. It was an updated, more powerful version of the normal Rallye 1.3. It had a new 818.303 1298 cc engine producing 92 HP at 6000 RPM. Great Lancia Tipo 818 360, otherwise known as the Fulvia Rallye Coupé 1.3 S from 1970. Until 1986 it was owned by one owner from Alessandria. The car was then sold to a new owner from Desenzano del Garda, who owned it until 2002. In 2002 it was then exported to the Netherlands. The exterior has been repainted once a long time ago. 35 812 KM €14 500,-
The Ferrari F355 was an evolution of the Ferrari 348, it was available in a coupe, targa and convertible version. The Berlinetta coupe was introduced in May, 1994 as the first of the F355 series. Initially, the 6-speed manual was the only transmission available. However, in 1997, the Berlinetta was the first-ever road car to be equipped with the F1-style gearbox management system. The car shown here uses the manual gearbox to offer ultimate driving pleasure. Apart from the displacement increase from 3.4 to 3.5 L, the major difference between the V8 engine in the 348 and F355 is the introduction of a 5-valve cylinder head. This new head design resulted in an engine that was considerably more powerful, producing 375 HP. Aerodynamic designs for the car included over 1,300 hours of wind tunnel analysis. The car incorporates a fairing on the underbody that generates downforce when the car is at speed. The car’s seats are fitted asymmetrically in the car, this results in the driver being slightly closer to the car’s center line than the passenger. Ferrari produced 4,871 road-going Berlinetta models during the entire production run, of which 3,829 were 6-speed and 1,042 were F1 transmissi