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Was produced for the American market by The DeLorean Motor Company in Belfast, Northern Ireland from 1981 to 1983. This sleek angular car featured gull-wing doors and an unpainted brushed stainless steel body. It was immortalized as the DeLorean time machine in the Back to the Future movie franchise.
Ushered in a new class of automobile known as the pony car. Its revolutionary design featuring the long hood and short deck proved wildly popular and according to Ford, 22,000 orders were taken the day it debuted. The Mustang featured a base 170-cubic inch six-cylinder engine with a three-speed floor shift transmission, full wheel covers, bucket seats, carpeting, and a padded dash all for a base retail price of $2,320. An optional 260-cubic inch V-8 engine was also available.
Is a simple open vehicle with two very large driving wheels on an axle below and slightly behind a single seat with the engine in front of the driver and two steerable wheels below the engine compartment. This basic design has remained unchanged for many years.
The Ford Model T was the first automobile mass produced on moving assembly lines with completely interchangeable parts, marketed to the middle class. This car had 2 forward gears, a 20 horsepower engine and no driver doors.
The Steam Locomotive is a train that produces its power from a steam engine. The train must carry its water either in the locomotive itself or in an attached car behind the locomotive. The steam is produced by burning coal, wood or oil. Steam engines dominated railway transportation from the early 19th century through the middle of the 20th century.
The Checker cab is gone from the streets of New York but during its time it was the iconoclastic image of a New York City cab. It was big and roomy with checkered stripes on the sides.
The beach buggy is a special type of vehicle specifically designed for use on beaches. They normally feature rear-mounted engines that transfers a high proportion of the weight to the rear-drive wheels for extra traction plus small wheels and thin tires, to help facilitate movement across the sand.
The San Francisco cable car system is the world's last permanently operational manually operated system in the US and is among the most famous tourist attractions in the city along with Alcatraz Island and Fisherman's Wharf. Cable cars operate on two routes from downtown near Union Square to Fisherman's Wharf and a third route along California Street.