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Descapotables americanos antiguos

kold.kold. Forero Junior
Hola, soy novato por aquí y en general no tengo mucha idea de automovilismo, pero estoy empezando a escribir una especie de novela y quiero que sea más o menos rigurosa. Por eso quería consultaros acerca de modelos de descapotables antiguos americanos (tipo Ford Thunderbird del '64). Me gustaría que me dijeséis modelos, adjuntando una foto, y todas las características que sepáis del modelo en cuestión (desde como es el motor hasta la tapicería, la distribución de todo, etc...).
Gracias por adelantado!

Comentarios

  • WrathchildWrathchild MegaForero
    Tienen que ser descapotables si o si?

    Mi favorito es el Chevy Camaro Yenko, pero creo que no hubo version cabrio

    V8, 427 pulgadas cúbicas y un exceso de potencia image

    yenkocamaro.jpg
    935.jpg
    69Chevy-Camaro-Yenko-SC-427.jpg
    sucp_0607_yenko_04_z+1969_chevy_COPO_yenko_camaro+rear_view.jpg
    sucp_0903_16_z+1969_yenko_camaro+interior.jpg


    Aparte, los mustangs son muy típicos

    1967_ford_mustang_convertible.jpg

    Y los cadillacs eldorados muy grandes
    1974eldoradocnvt102402.jpg


    por cierto haces muy bien en documentarte antes de escribir sobre algo image
    30mpisz.jpg


    10py4hv.jpg
  • mahou_manmahou_man Forero Master
    No te puedo poner la presión de los neumaticos por que no se cuales llevabaimageimage.
    Ahí va uno que fué y sigue siendo un sueño yanke.
    escanear0008yl.jpg
    escanear0009u.jpg
    Espero que te sirva. Aunque el del año 57 es este de esta imagen.
    chevrolet_bel-air_convertible_3.jpeg

    El de la primera imagen creo recordar que es un bel air impala pero no se de que año.
    [SIGPIC][/SIGPIC]
  • kold.kold. Forero Junior
    Tienen que ser descapotables si o si?

    Mi favorito es el Chevy Camaro Yenko, pero creo que no hubo version cabrio

    Sí, tiene que ser descapotable y me ha encantado el que has puesto, busco alguno parecido, pero descapotable, alguna idea más?
  • WrathchildWrathchild MegaForero
    kold. escribió : »
    Sí, tiene que ser descapotable y me ha encantado el que has puesto, busco alguno parecido, pero descapotable, alguna idea más?
    parecido al yenko y descapotable?......pues no sé

    a ver si alguien mas nos echa un cable image
    30mpisz.jpg


    10py4hv.jpg
  • TROY LEETROY LEE Forero Junior
    ES UN CHEVROLET CORVAIR,,
    el descapotable es el modelo MONZA, es del 66, es un coche muy raro por su mecanica ya que es un motor trasero boxer refrigerado por aire,,,el motor es lo mas parecido al motor de un porsche 991... algo muy raro para un americano acostumbrados a los motores en v colocados en la parte delantera...si necesitas fotos o mas datos me dices,,no se si es lo que buscas
  • jpc96jpc96 MegaForero ✭✭✭
    Este lo tengo de una coleccion :
    1949 Buick Roadmester
    Buick-Roadmaster_1949_1024x768.jpg




    1948 and 1949 Buick Roadmaster

    The 1948 and 1949 Buick Roadmaster introduced a couple of new features designed to help Buick distinguish itself from the competition. The big news during these early postwar years was the 1948 introduction of Dynaflow, the industry's first passenger car torque converter transmission. Optional at first only on the Roadmaster, it was popular from the start, despite the considerable slippage that occurred during acceleration (prompting some people to call it "Dyna-slush").
    1936-1992-buick-roadmaster-16.jpg
    The Roadmaster four-door sedan garnered 47,569 orders for the 1948 model run.

    By 1949, Dynaflow was standard equipment in the Roadmaster, optional at extra cost in the Super series. A slight increase in the compression ratio raised the horsepower to 150, in order to help compensate for performance lost via the torque converter.
    Roadmaster and Super models were completely restyled that year, for the first time since before the war. The Roadmaster's wheelbase was cut from 129 to 126 inches, and overall length was correspondingly reduced, but these were still big, heavy cars -- 65 pounds heavier, in fact, than their 1948 counterparts.
    1936-1992-buick-roadmaster-17.jpg
    The 1948 Roadmaster Estate Wagon was far rarer -- and now more highly coveted -- than other models.

    Featured was a huge two-piece, curved glass "observation car" windshield. The Roadmaster line consisted, initially, of sedan, Sedanet, convertible, and Estate Wagon models, but at mid-year a handsome hardtop coupe, the first Buick Riviera, joined the lineup.
    It offered, according to Buick, "...the racy look of a convertible with the suave and solid comfort of a fine sedan." Some Rivieras also sported a chrome "sweepspear" that curved downward as it moved back, and then kicked up at the rear wheelwells. This styling device would be used through 1958 in one form or another.
    1936-1992-buick-roadmaster-19.jpg
    The 1949 Roadmaster introduced Riviera hardtop styling, VentiPorts, and the chrome sweepspear.

    It was also on the 1949 models that Buick first introduced "VentiPorts," better known in some circles as "mouseholes" or "portholes." Four were displayed on each of the Roadmaster's front fenders, three on the Super series. Buick claimed that the VentiPorts helped ventilate the engine compartment, and indeed they did, but only through the early part of the 1949 model year, after which they were plugged.
    Truthfully, they were strictly a gimmick, first seen on Buick styling chief Ned Nickles' own 1948 Roadmaster. Nickles, who was endowed with a well-honed sense of humor, installed amber lights behind his car's mouseholes, wired them to the distributor to flash on and off, suggesting a flaming exhaust. Harlow Curtice ordered the device to be installed on the 1949 cars, but without the flashing lights.
    1936-1992-buick-roadmaster-22.jpg
    Despite all-new styling, production of the 1949 Roadmaster convertible dropped to 8,244 units.

    Buick was really rolling now, with output reaching record levels. The Roadmaster accounted for 26.8 percent of production, a remarkably high proportion in light of its price -- Buick's Series 70 cost only $161 less than the highly advanced Series Sixty-One Cadillac.
    But despite their popularity with the public, the 1949 Buicks received their share of criticism. Two characteristics drew most of the fire: the sluggish performance of the Dynaflow automatic, which tended to leave the Buick driver behind the pack when the traffic light turned green, and the ultra-soft suspension, which provided a billowy ride but did dreadful things to the car's handling qualities. Motor Trend commented that "it heels over in turns like a marshmallow."

    o tambien el corvette:
    59red3.jpg

    917 tenia bastante info de este coche a ver si se pasa por aqui....

    Miembro nº1 y FUNDADOR del grupo JPC Motor Co. , el diseño es muy importante.
    Miembro nº 16 del grupo yo tampoco me entero de na como rover75

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