The British Sports Car.

The Early Lotus Elise Series 2 Sports Car

RESPONSIVE DESIGN
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SUPER FEATURES
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DRAG AND DROP
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Renting a Sports Car

A review of The Aston Martin Sports Car, covering development, important features, and technical data of each model in the range, from to the Virage.

In this Article, I offer a nostalgic look at the Aston Martin Sports Car, one of an elite group of classic cars, which was manufactured during the period 1948 to 1995. In 1925, having gone into receivership, the company was reformed as Aston Martin Cars. In 1947, David Brown Limited not only acquired the Company, but luxury cars houston also purchased Lagonda, the luxury car maker. Hence the birth of the legendary DB sports car. The Aston Martin DB1 In 1948, the DB1 sports car made its debut at that years London Motor Show. Previously known as the 2-Litre Sports, it was a two seater, using a tubular chassis, and powered by the companies’ own 2 litre engine. Only 15 were produced since it as felt that this classic car was underpowered. The Aston Martin DB2 In 1950, the DB2 sports car was launched. It was a two seater, fixed head coupe. Although the DB1 had a 2 litre, 4-cylinder, pushrod engine, the DB2 used a 2.6 litre, 6-cylinder, double overhead cam unit, derived from the Lagonda. A drop head coupe version was added later. An optional DB2 engine used two larger carburettors and a higher compression ratio. Such high performance cars were called Vantage editions. The DB2 was highly successful in racing. The Aston Martin DB2/4 Based on the DB2 it replaced, the Mark 1 version of the DB2/4 was launched in 1953. It was offered as a two seater fixed head coupe, and drop head coupe, plus a 2+2 hatchback. Initially, it used the same Lagonda engine as the DB2, but uprated to 125 bhp. However, later that year, the 2.9 litre version, developing 140 bhp, was used instead. In 1955, the DB2/4 Mark 2 was introduced, which used a large valve, high compression Lagonda engine, developing 165 bhp. In 1957, the Db2/4 Mark 2 was replaced by the DB2/4 Mark 3. Otherwise known as the DB Mark 3, it was available as a two seater fixed headcoupe, a drop head coupe, and a 2+2 hatchback. The standard “DBA” 2.9 litre Lagonda engine, fitted with two SU carburettors, developed 162 bhp. With an optional dual exhaust system, this would increase to 178 bhp. However, an optional “DBB” engine, with three twin choke Webber carburettors, special camshafts, and a high compression pre owned cars houston head, developed 195 bhp. An alternative mid level “DBD” option, with three SU carburettors, developed 180 bhp. This classic car was described as “a car for connoisseurs”. The Aston Martin DB4 In 1958, the DB4 sports car was introduced at the London Motor Show, and caused a sensation. It was available as a two seater fixed head coupe, a drop head coupe, and a 2+2 hatchback. The DB4 had a restyled body, using a tubular frame, and with a 3.7 litre, twin overhead cam, straight 6-cylinder engine, with two SU carburettors. The DB4 convertible appeared in 1962. The DB4 GT, launched in 1959, was a high performance version of the DB4. It had two spark plugs per cylinder, two distributors, as well as three twin choke Webber carburettors. In 1961, the high performance DB4 Vantage was fitted with three SU carburettors, and a special cylinder head. The Aston Martin DB5 In 1963, the latest addition was the enigmatic DB5 sports car. It was available as a two door convertible, a 2+2 hatchback, and a unique, very limited edition, Shooting Brake. The main difference between the DB5 and its predecessor was that the all aluminium engine was increased from 3.7 to 4 litres, and used three SU carburettors. A high performance DB5 Vantage appeared in 1964, with three Webber twin choke carburettors, and a modified camshaft. The Aston Martin DB6 In 1965, the DB5 was replaced by the DB6 sports car. It was available as a two door 2+2, and a four seater convertible. As with the DB5, the standard DB6 engine was used cars for sale in houston the twin overhead cam, in line 6-cylinder, with three carburettors, developing 282 bhp. There was also the optional high performance Vantage model, with three Webber carburettors, and a high compression head. In 1966, a convertible was offered, known as the DB6 Volante. A very limited edition Shooting Brake variant was available with the same choice of engines. The Aston Martin DBS In 1967, the DBS sports car was launched. It was available as a two door fixed head coupe, and used the same engine as the DB6. In 1969, the DBS was produced with a 5.3 litre, V8 engine, and was designated the DBS V8. It was, at that time, the fastest four seater production can in the world. The DBS was used in a number of James Bond films. The Aston Martin V8 In 1969, the Aston Martin V8 sports car was introduced. A two door, fixed head coupe, it was, in essence, a restyled DBS V8. In 1972, as the 6-cylinder DBS was withdrawn, the DBS V8 became, simply, the Aston Martin V8, with Bosch fuel injection. In 1973, the Series 3 model reverted back to four, twin choke Webber carburettors. Finally, in 1986, the V8 Series 5 was launched,  used cars houston txwith fuel injection being reintroduced. A Volante variant was also available. The Aston Martin Virage In 1989, the Virage sports car made its debut. It was available as a two door, 2+2 fixed head coupe. Its styling was more akin to a Lagonda than the Aston Martin V8 it replaced. Once again, the 32 valve, 5.3 litre, V8 fuel injected engine was used. An upgrade to 349 bhp became available in 1996.

In 1992, Aston Martin Cars offered a conversion facility to upgrade existing models from 5.3 to 6.3 litres. This produced the Virage 6.3 model.

Also, in 1992, the Virage Volante was introduced in a 2+2 format. It used the 5.3 litre engine.

In 1993, the high performance Virage Vantage was launched. It was powered by the 5.3 litre engine with twin superchargers.

In 1998, the engine was further uprated to 600 bhp for use in the 1998 model.

This marked the end of the classic Aston Martin sports car.

Beyond 2000, Aston Martin Cars produced a number  of exciting sports cars which, sadly, falls beyond the time frame of this review.

Perhaps this stroll down memory lane might have answered, or at least shed light on, a possible question:

Which Aston Martin Sports Car Is Your Favourite?

However, should this question still remain unanswered, I will be reviewing, in some detail, in future articles within this website, the entire range of Aston Martin sports cars which were featured in the memorable era spanning 1948 to 1995.

I hope you join me in my nostalgic travels down “sports car memory lane”.A review of The Jaguar Sports Car, covering development, important features, and technical data of each model in the range, from the SS100 to the E-Type. In this Article, I offer a nostalgic look at the Jaguar Sports Car, one of an elite group of classic cars, which was manufactured during the period 1936 to 1974. In 1922, the Swallow Sidecar Company was created. Its initial aim was to produce motorcycle sidecars, and then move into passenger cars, such as the Austin 7 Swallow. In 1935, the company name was changed to  car dealerships in houstonJaguar Cars, and the improved range of cars was called SS Jaguars. The Jaguar SS100 The first real Jaguar sports car was the Jaguar SS100, built between 1936-1940. The “100” referred to the fact that it was capable of exceeding 100 mph, something almost unheard of at that time. Following WW2, the twin overhead cam, straight 6-cylinder, Jaguar XK engine was created. The Jaguar XK120 In 1948, it was decided to add the new engine to a sports car. The XK120 Jaguar sports car, with the XK engine, was the talk of the 1948 London Motor Show. The XK120 was a two seater convertible, initially with aluminium panels. The “120” referred to this models top speed of 120 mph. In 1950, an all-steel version became the norm. A fixed head coupe variant appeared in 1951, plus a drop head coupe in 1953. It used a 3.4 litre XK engine, with an aluminium cylinder head, a compression ratio of 8:1, and two SU carburettors. In 1949, a prototype XK120 achieved an average speed of 133 mph on a Belgian motorway. By 1954, when production of these Jaguar cars ended, 7,631 convertibles, 2,678 fixed head coupes, and 1,769 drop head coupes were built. The Jaguar C-Type In 1951, the C-Type Jaguar sports car was introduced. It was also designated the XK120-C, where the “C” referred to competition. It was, in essence, a racing car. It incorporated an aerodynamically designed aluminium body built onto a lightweight tubular space frame chassis. The running gear was that from the XK120. Its tuned 3.4 litre XK engine had its compression ratio raised to 9:1, but it retained the two SU carburettors. The engine in later C-Types was fitted with high lift camshafts, and the two SU’s were replaced by three twin-choke Webber carburettors. In total, there were 53 C-Types built. It was built for racing and, in 1951 and 1953, won the Le Mans 24 hour race. The Jaguar D-Type In 1954, Jaguar Cars introduced lexus houston the D-Type Jaguar sports car. Like the later versions of the C-Type, it used the 3.4 litre XK engine with three twin-choke Webber carburettors. The structural design, however, was well ahead of its time. It used a monocoque structure with aluminium body panels, and an aluminium tubing sub frame. This produced a low drag, aerodynamic profile. The D-Type Jaguar cars were designed for racing: In 1954, a D-Type won the Sebring 12 hour race It won the 1955 and 1956 Le Mans 24 hour race In the 1957 Le Mans, D-Types took five of the top six places – this was the peak of its racing history The Jaguar XK140 In 1954, the XK120 was succeeded by the XK140 Jaguar sports car. There were minor styling changes on the new car. It was offered as a two seater convertible, a fixed head coupe, and a drop head coupe. The standard engine was the XK 3.4 litre, with the special equipment modification as used on the XK120. The power was increased to 190 bhp. The XK 3.4 litre engine, with the C-Type head (SE model), as used on the XK120, and developing 210 bhp, was offered as an optional extra. The Jaguar XK150 In 1957, the XK140 was replaced by the XK150 Jaguar sports car. Like its predecessor, it was offered as a two seater convertible, a fixed head coupe and a drop head coupe. A quick was to distinguish between the two Jaguar cars, XK140 and XK150, was that the latter used a one-piece windscreen, whilst the former used a split screen. Both the suspension and chassis was as per the XK140, and the steering was rack and pinion. The basic engine was the XK140 unit, with the C-Type head, producing 190 bhp. However, more common was the 3.4 SE unit, with C-Type head and larger exhaust valves, producing 210 bhp. In 1958, the 3.4 “S” engine appeared, producing 250 bhp. In 1960, the 3.4 litre engine was bored out to 3.8 litres, producing 220 bhp. In the 3.8″S” form, it developed 265 bhp. When production of the XK150 ended in 1960, 2,265 convertibles, 4,445 fixed head coupes, and 2,672 drop head coupes of these fabulous Jaguar cars had been built. The Jaguar E-Type In 1961, the enigmatic E-Type Jaguar sports car was launched. The Series 1 E-Type was powered by a 3.8 litre, triple bmw houston SU carburetted engine used in the XK150S. In 1964, the 3.8 litre engine was increased to 4.2 litres. The power and top speed from both these Jaguar cars was the same, although torque was increased. Up to 1967, the Series 1 was easily recognised by its glass-covered headlights. It was offered as a two seater convertible, or a fixed head coupe. A 2+2 version of the fixed head coupe was available in 1966. There was a transition series of Jaguar cars built from 1967-1968, between the Series 1 and Series 2 E-Types. This was referred to as the Series 1.5. By 1968, 15,498 Series 1 3.8, 16,195 Series 1 4.2, and 6,726 Series 1.5 Jaguar cars were built. In 1969, the Series 2 E-Type Jaguar sports car was introduced. It was easily distinguished from the Series 1 by the open headlights, and wrap-around rear bumper. Once again, it was offered as a two seater convertible, a fixed head coupe, and a 2+2 variant. It was powered by the XK 4.2 litre engine fitted with three SU carburettors. By 1971, 4,855 fixed head coupes, 8,628 convertibles, and 5,326 2+2 variants of these Jaguar cars were built. In 1971, the Series 3 Jaguar E-Type launched. It was offered as a two seater convertible, and a 2+2 version, but the fixed head coupe variant was discontinued. The Series 3 was powered by a new 5.3 litre, V-12 cylinder, double overhead cam, XK engine. It is easily identifiable by the distinctive front grille and fishtail exhaust. I feel that the Series 3 was the most desirable of all the E-Types produced by Jaguar Cars. By 1974, 7,990 convertibles, and 7,297 2+2’s were built. This marked the end of the E-Type Jaguar sports car. Perhaps this stroll down memory lane might have answered, or at least shed light on, a possible question: “Which Jaguar Sports Car Is Your Favourite?” However, should this question still remain unanswered, I will be reviewing, in some detail, in future articles within this website, the entire range of Jaguar sports cars which were featured in the memorable era spanning 1936 to 1974. I hope you join me in my nostalgic travels “down sports car memory lane”. A review of The Porsche Sports Car, covering development, important features, and technical data of each model in the range, from the 356 to the 993 Turbo S. In this Article, I offer a nostalgic look at the Porsche Sports Car, one of an elite group of classic cars, which was manufactured during the period 1948 to 1995. Ferdinand Porsche would have to wait until audi houston after WW2 to fulfil his dream of creating a sports car from the Volkswagen Beetle. 1949 In 1949, the 356 was the first Porsche sports car, and was debuted at the Geneva Motor Show where it created immediate interest. Owners of the 356 were keen to race the car as well as drive it on the streets. As a result, orders reached some 10,000 units by 1964. When production of the Porsche 356 ended in 1965, 76,313 cars had been built. 1964 In 1964, the 911 Porsche sports car made it debut. It was a 2+2, with an air cooled, rear mounted, 2 litre, 6-cylinder, 130 bhp engine. 1966 In 1966, the more powerful Porsche 911S was launched with a 160 bhp engine. 1969 In 1969, fuel injection was added to the 911S, and the 911E became the new middle of the range model. 1970 In 1970, the engine capacity of all 911’s was increased to 2195 cc. 1972 In 1972, all models received a larger 2341 cc engine. This was known as the “2.4L” engine. The 911S was the top of the range. 1973 In 1973, the next car to be introduced was the 911 Carrera 2.7 RS. It had stiffened suspension and a distinctive rear spoiler. Carrera was Spanish for “race”, and the RS meant “racing sports”. 1974 In 1974, the 911 Carrera 3.0 RS appeared, with Bosch fuel injection and a 230 bhp engine. It was designed with racing in mind, and had a number of successes. In 1974, the 911 Turbo was introduced. The engine was a turbocharged 3 litre, 260 bhp unit. Known as the Type 930, it had distinctive wide wheel arches and a large rear spoiler. 1976 In 1976, the Carrera 3.0 was introduced. It used the 930, 3 litre, Turbo engine with Bosch fuel injection, but without the turbocharger. 1978 By 1978, the engine of the 930 mercedes benz houston Turbo had increased to 3.3 litres. In that year, the latest Porsche sports car to be introduced was the 3 litre, 911SC. In essence, this was a Carrera 3.0 with a detuned engine. 1980 In 1980, the power of the 911SC was increased to 188 bhp which, by 1983, was further increased to 204 bhp in non US models. 1982 In 1982, Porsche introduced the first 911 Cabriolet, the last such model being seen on the 356 in the 60’s. Its success meant that a Cabriolet would be offered in the future. 1984 In 1984, the 911SC was replaced by the 911 3.2 Carrera Porsche sports car. The higher compression engine developed 231 bhp in non US markets. All Carrera models were offered as a fixed head coupe, cabriolet and targa (with removable hard top) versions. This was, in effect, the last version of the original 911 series. Also, that year, Porsche introduced the Supersport, which had a striking resemblance to the 930 Turbo, with wide wheel arches and the distinctive rear spoiler. 1989 In 1989, the 911 Speedster was launched, which was a low roof version of the Cabriolet. It was available as a narrow bodied version, or in the style of the Supersport. Also that year, the 911 Type 964 series made it debut. It was introduced as the 911 Carrera, 4 Porsche sports car, with a 3.6 litre engine. A rear spoiler was activated at high speed. The “4” signified four wheel drive. 1990 In 1990, the Carrera 2 was launched, with drive on the rear wheels only. The 930 Turbo experienced unprecedented demand in the late 1980’s. In 1990, the Type 930 was replaced by the Type 964 Turbo, Porsche sports car, with a 3.3 litre, turbocharged engine. 1992 In 1992, the 3.3 litre 964 Turbo S was launched, with lowered suspension, and designed for performance. In 1992, the 964 3.8 Carrera RS, Porsche sports car, was launched. It had the Turbo Style body, similar to the Supersport, a 3.8 litre engine, and a large fixed rear spoiler in place of the moveable one from the Carrera 2 and 4. 1993 In 1993, the 3.6 litre 964 Turbo, Porsche sports car, producing 360 bhp, was introduced to complement other 964 models. A year later, a limited edition 964 3.6 Turbo S appeared, available with the classic Porsche body style, or with the exclusive Slant nose option. 1994 In 1994, the Type 993 was introduced, and represented the final series of air cooled 911’s, originally appearing in 1964. The revised body styling was smoother, with a more aerodynamic front end, and a new rear. The engine remained at 3.6 litres, but power increaseed to 272 bhp. In 1996, it was further increased to 286 bhp. The Carrera 4 and 2 versions were available, the latter being simply called Carrera. A rear wheel drive 993 3.8 RS, Porsche sports car, was introduced, with a 3.8 litre engine, developing 300 bhp. 1995 In 1995, the 993 3.6 Turbo, Porsche sports car, was launched. It was the first of the Porsche cars to be fitted with twin turbochargers, which produced 408 bhp from the 3.6 litre engine. 1997 In 1997, the 993 3.6 Turbo S was porsche houston launched, developing 424 bhp. This represented the last air cooled 911 Turbo. 1998 In 1998, the Type 996 was introduced, in which the air cooled 911 was replaced with a water cooled version. The body styling of all previous 911’s was based on the original 1963 version. However, the 996 incorporated a redesigned body shell. The 996 911 formed the basis of a whole series of variants, such as the Carrera 4 and “Turbo Look” Carrera 4S, the racing orientated GT3, and the 996 Turbo. This marked the end of the classic Porsche sports car. Beyond 2000, Porsche produced a number of exciting sports cars which, sadly, falls beyond the time frame of this review. Perhaps this stroll down memory lane might have answered, or at least shed light on, a possible question: “Which Porsche Sports Car Is Your Favourite?” However, should this question still remain unanswered, I will be reviewing, in some detail, in future articles within this website, the entire range of Porsche sports cars which were featured in the memorable era spanning 1948 to 1995. I hope you join me in my nostalgic travels “down sports car memory lane”.Are you looking for a car, with a sporty look, but don’t want to spend buckets of cash on a sporty automobile that tends to be very expensive for the pocket, then you should think about a hybrid sports car. These vehicles are very different from a normal sports vehicle. The normal sports car is not very fuel efficient and after spending a fortune to own a sporty car, you also have to spend heavily on the fuel as well. To overcome all your problems, various companies have invented hybrid sports cars. Generally it is believed that hybrid cars are not very fast on the road, but these hybrid cars were designed keeping all these factors in mind. The hybrid sports car was made by taking various important factors into account. The first factor is the fuel efficiency factor. There are people who wish to buy a trendy automobile, but the factor that refrains them from doing so, is the heavy amount of expenditure of fuel and insurance. Most sporty vehicles have large motors houston used cars and a sleek body to support their extreme output for high speeds. The reason for this is these automobiles use enormous amount of fuel because their engines are very heavy. But a hybrid sport car was designed to overcome this drawback. These hybrid cars have a comparatively light body and smaller engines. With this kind of structure and engine the hybrid cars prove to be very efficient fuel users. Again the other factor which would concern the prospective buyer is the comparative slow speed of hybrid cars. This factor has also been given consideration and hybrid sports cars have a feature of fine speed attached to it. The hybrid sports cars are also eco- friendly, this means these cars do not emit harmful gases which cause global warming. By using such cars we can assure a better future and a cleaner environment for the coming generation. The fact that hybrid cars are half battery operated makes these cars a good option with people opting for fuel efficient automobiles. It is believed, that the biggest drawback with hybrid sports car is the cost factor, but if we compare the cost and fuel efficiency then we see that these vehicles would provide us with more long term benefits then a non hybrid car. There are many advantages attached to these hybrid cars. This is a car which can fulfill all your dreams. The car of tomorrow is here. This car holds all the aspects of a good sporty vehicle. It will provide you with assurance of quality and money. There are very limited manufacturers like Toyota, Honda etc which are manufacturing hybrid sports cars. The fact is that, if more of these cars would be in demand then the supply would also increase which would eventually reduce the cost factor. It is very important for the people to know the various honda dealership houston positive aspects of these cars. Every now and then there are more features added to these cars. They are not only beautiful, trendy, smart and elegant but also hold all the attributes to be called the car of the next generation. There is a car available in the market which would satisfy all your desires of owning a sporty car and that is hybrid sports car.A review of The British Sports Car, covering development, features and technical data of each chosen model, from the Mini Cooper S, Jensen Healey, Daimler Dart, to the McLaren F1. In this Article, I offer a nostalgic look at British Sports Cars, an excellent example of a collection of some true classics, which were manufactured during the period 1959 to 1996. Mini Cooper John Cooper, who built Formula One and rally cars, was well aware of the tuning potential of the A-Series engine used in the Mini. After extensive discussion and collaboration, the Austin and Morris Mini Cooper sports car made their appearance in 1961. The Morris Mini used an 848 cc engine. However, with tuning, and giving it a longer stroke, the capacity could be increased to 997 cc. Power would increase from 34 bhp to 55 bhp. The Mark 1 Mini Cooper had two SU carburettors, a close ratio gearbox, and front wheel disc brakes. In 1964, the original 997 cc engine was replaced, in the Mark 2 Mini Cooper, with one using a shorter stoke and a capacity of 998 cc. In 1992, the Rover Mini Cooper used a 1275 cc engine, with fuel injection replacing the SU’s. Sales of the Mini Cooper were: 64,000 Mark 1 and 16,000 Mark 2. Mini Cooper S In 1963, more powerful versions of the basic Mini Cooper sports car were debuted under the name of Austin and Morris. The first was the 1071 cc Mini Cooper S, with a modified crankshaft and stiffened main bearings, to allow for further tuning. It had enlarged servo assisted disc brakes,  houston craigslist carsand was designated the Mark 1 Mini Cooper S. It was built for only one year. In 1964, the 970 cc Mini Cooper S was launched, designed for racing in the under 1000 cc class. However, it was not popular, and was only manufactured for a year. It was designate the Mark 2 Mini Cooper S On the other hand, in 1963, the 1275 cc Mini Cooper S was introduced, and was an immediate success, with continuous production until 1971. There was a Mark 1, 2 and 3 version. This model was designed for racing in the under 1300 cc class Sales of the Mini Cooper S were: 19,000 Mark 1 (combined 970, 1071 and 1275) 6,300 Mark 2 (1275 only) 1,570 Mark 3 (1275 only) A Mini Cooper S won the Monte Carlo Rally in 1964, 1965 and 1967. Jensen bmw houston Healey When production of the Austin Healey 3000 sports car ended in 1967, there were discussions between Donald Healey and the carmaker Jensen. From the resultant collaboration was born the Jensen Healey sports car. At the prototype stage, a number of engines were evaluated from Vauxhall, BMW and Ford. However, none were acceptable. Finally, Jensen approached Lotus who had a new, but untested engine which met the requirements. It was a 2-litre, twin overhead cam, 16 valve, aluminium unit called the Lotus 907. The result was offered as a two seater convertible or coupe, with front disc brakes and rear drums. It used coil springs at the front, and a rear live axle. European export models had two, twin choke carburettors, whilst US models had a single Stromberg, for emission requirements. The Jensen Healey was popular in the US, but less so in the UK. A total of 3,777 were sold. To offset financial difficulties, the Jensen Healey GT was introduced in 1975. It was a 2+2 coupe with a limited rear view. Jensen went into receivership in 1976. Jensen Interceptor In 1966, the Jensen Interceptor sports car was launched. It was offered as a two door, four seat hatchback, convertible or coupe. The Mark 1 version used a 6.3 litre (383 cu in) Chrysler V8 engine, developing 325 bhp. It had a distinctive, very large, wrap around rear window that also acted as a tailgate. It had disc brakes on all wheels, independent front suspension, and rear leaf springs. In 1969, the Mark 2 was introduced with houston classic cars styling that was slightly revised. In 1971, a larger Chrysler 7.2 litre (440 cu in) V8 engine was used with three, twin choke carburettors, developing 330 bhp. This version of fuel delivery was called the SP, and was also available on the 6.3 litre engine, developing 385 bhp. In 1972, the 7.2 litre engine now used a single 4-barrel carburettor. In 1973, the Mark 3 had further minor styling changes. Daimler Dart By the late 1950’s, the luxury carmaker Daimler was in financial difficulties. As a result, the company decided to enter the US sports market with their own model. Hence, the Daimler Dart, later known as the Daimler SP250, was born. The “SP” referred to Sports, and the “250” to its 2.5 litre engine. Launched at the New York Auto Show in 1959, it was well received. It was described as a 2+2 sports car, with a fibreglass body on a steel chassis. Its engine was an all new 2.5 litre, hemispheric car dealerships in houston combustion chambered, overhead valve, V8 unit, with two SU carburettors. The chassis in the original A-spec sports car had a tendency to flex on hard cornering, causing the doors to open. However, this was rectified in 1960 with the introduction of the B-spec car. In 1963, the C-spec version appeared, with luxurious extras as standard. Daimler was acquired by jaguar in 1960 and, sadly, since the Dart had to compete with the E-Type, it wan’t given the attention it deserved, which had an adverse affect on sales. Mc Laren F1 In 1988, a simple drawing of a three seater sports car formed the basis for creating the ultimate sports car. Hence was born the F1. In 1992, the McLaren F1 was presented at The Sporting Club in Monaco. It used a glass fibre monocoque chassis. It was decided that the engine should be normally aspirated since turbochargers and superchargers added a degree of complexity which might affect the drivers’ level of engine control . The final choice of engine was a BMW 6.1 litre, V12. It used an aluminium block and cylinder head, four overhead camshafts, and variable valve timing. The road version had a compression ratio of 11.1. In 1998, the McLaren F1 was the world’s fastest road car, reaching 231 mph, with its revs limited, and 243 mph when able to rev freely. Only 106 F1’s were manufactured: 64 of the standard street version (F1) 5 were tuned versions (LM’s), referring to Le Mans 3 were road cars (GT) 5 were prototypes (XP) 28 were race cars (GTR) 1 was an LM prototype This marked the end of my review of the British sports car. Perhaps this stroll down memory lane might have answered, or at least shed light on, a possible question: Which British Sports Car is Your Favourite However, should this question still remain  cars for sale in houston unanswered, I will be reviewing, in some detail, in future articles within this website, this range of British sports cars which were featured in the memorable era spanning 1959 to 1986. GET STARTED NOW

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However, should this question still remain unanswered, I will be reviewing, in some detail, in future articles within this website, this range of British sports cars which were featured in the memorable era spanning

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However, should this question still remain unanswered, I will be reviewing, in some detail, in future articles within this website, this range of British sports cars which were featured in the memorable era spanning

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However, should this question still remain unanswered, I will be reviewing, in some detail, in future articles within this website, this range of British sports cars which were featured in the memorable era spanning

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