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I got bored with all the "super car crashes"-videos here on YouTube that only contained PICTURES, CRAPPY MUSIC or/and clips of pure racing cars on official racing events. This compilation DOES NOT include pure racing cars on official racing events - only real life FAILures on the STREETS, made by people with more money than driving skills... (Though, even the best car drivers can crash too of course.) Notice 1: The "Dodge Ram" may not be a super car, but still it's a SRT10 with the 8.3L Viper V10 which produces 510hp. Pretty super for a pick up, don't you think? It has more power than several of the cars in this video. The intention with this video was to show that skills doesn't come with money. Notice 2: Tire is the preferred spelling in the U.S. and Canada. Tyre is preferred in most varieties of English outside North America. And I'm from Sweden. So please think outside your box (country), you who claims "tyre" is incorrect spelling.
Team rebuilds a engine in 30 minutes. See the team take a hole engine and replace the pistons, rods, piston sleeves, clutch, heads and many more parts in 30 minutes. -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "tobogganing with wife" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=r8LS_k4OQ-4 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
One of the most glaring examples of this carmaker agenda self-serving design is the auto engine shutdown and restart system. You drive along. Stop at a red light. The engine automatically shuts down. Light goes green, you start lifting off the brake, and the engine kicks back into life, as if by magic. We’re talking about that. Systems like Mazda’s iStop - and seemingly 100 other proprietary names for similar bullshit technology. I get questions about this all the time. So here it is: The truth about bullshit auto engine shutdown and restart systems. Number one with a bullet: they save you bugger-all fuel. Claims that you will save any appreciable money are unmitigated bullshit. You can idle your engine all day long, and it’s still not going to cost you as much as a burger and fries. Engines just don’t consume much fuel at idle - they’re really only driving the ancillaries, overcoming their own internal friction and a bit of drag in the torque converter (if they’re driving an automatic). The real reason these automated systems exist in many new cars is so the carmaker can legally ‘game’ the official fuel consumption tests. We’ve discussed these tests before. They’re lab tests from which the official fuel figures are derived - and these numbers are very important to carmakers, because consumption is increasingly important to buyers. Unfortunately the tests are not very representative of actual driving. They’re just not - the official test numbers are always better than you can achieve out there, on the road, and that leads to a lot of customer dissatisfaction. Unfortunately. The most non-representative aspect of the tests is the amount of time the cars spend stopped in both the city and highway tests. Those valleys there? The car is stopped. Together, both tests take 20 minutes - and around one-third of that time is spent stopped. In the city cycle test - it’s almost half the total time stopped. So if you’re a carmaker, and you’re in this intense competition with all other carmakers, and you include the engine shutdown feature in the car, almost half of the official city cycle test is spent with the engine shut down. You’ll make incremental gains over a competitor without that system in his car. So, congratulations - you just gamed the system, and there’s nothing illegal about it. But what this means for you, the car owner is: you have to wear it. And it’s unpleasant - especially on restart. Especially in a diesel, which has to battle a lot of compression when it restarts. And especially if your car has a CVT transmission. They tend to have pretty aggressive torque converters. So the restart is unrefined, at best. It’s awful.
I heard a man cursing loudly outside my window, so I peeked. Then I grabbed my phone quickly because his 4 wheel drive was spinning crazy. Then my kids wanted to see. The rest is all video goodness. So...now...after 650+ (after the 380 when I first wrote this addition) comments, its difficult to discern what's already been said about this episode...or, some of you simply can't read... 1. Angry Man was offered assistance by several passersby; whom he cursed out profusely (that's what garnered my attention from inside.) 2. My neighbors and I actively help people who get stuck on our hill, including each other. This hill is treacherous when un-plowed. 3. A Toyota Prius climbed the hill, unassisted. 4. A TOYOTA PRIUS CLIMBED THE HILL, UNASSISTED. 5. My children cheered his every attempt to free himself, and again when he did finally free himself. They never once pointed or laughed. My daughter questioned why Angry Man would yell and curse at his vehicle since it couldn't hear him. I on the other hand did in fact laugh at Angry Man...when he cursed those who would attempt to help him, laughed when he dropped his phone enraged, laughed when he ran it over, and laughed when he almost let his truck roll backwards down the hill when he forgot to put it into park and started to get out. And no, I certainly wasn't putting myself any closer to his rage or his vehicle. All you good Samaritans keep helping those who need help, but please, don't endanger your own life in the process :) For Licensing please contact licensing(at)fullscreen.net
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John Force and terrible terrible not good very bad 2018| Cars.com | Review Car
Share Facebook Tweet Pinterest Email John Force has not had a great year. He's currently eighth in the NHRA Funny Car standings after 10 events in 2018 and he's blown up his Peak Chevy Camaro Funny Car at least four times. We say "at least" because we're not sure how many times he's lit the fuse on one at home in between weekend events. It started at the Lucas Oil NHRA Winternationals February in Pomona, California, with Force saying that his 2017 struggle "was last year's story." And it was. Fo...
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