18 INCH OFF ROAD WHEELS : 18 INCH OFF
18 Inch Off Road Wheels : Super Glide Fifth Wheel Hitch : Toro Wheel Horse Parts List.
18 Inch Off Road Wheels
- (Road Wheel) A wheel attached to the car or train that rides on the top of the roller coaster rail or track. Road wheels are usually made of steel and coated with nylon, hard plastic or rubber.
- (Road Wheel) A large diameter (typically 67") steer wheel capable of rotating at selected speeds; used to simulate road surface for tire testing.
- (Road wheel) A bicycle wheel consists of a hub, rim, and spokes. Modern road wheels are generally size 700C. Older road bike wheels may be 27 in.
- A unit used to express other quantities, in particular
- column inch: a unit of measurement for advertising space
- A unit of linear measure equal to one twelfth of a foot (2.54 cm)
- a unit of length equal to one twelfth of a foot
- edge: advance slowly, as if by inches; "He edged towards the car"
- A very small amount or distance
- eighteen: the cardinal number that is the sum of seventeen and one
- Television content rating systems give viewers an idea of the suitability of a program for children or adults. Many countries have their own television rating system and each country's rating process may differ due to local priorities.
- eighteen: being one more than seventeen
XD Series Spy (Series XD797) Gloss Black Machined - 18 x 9 Inch Wheel
With its distinctive semi-split six spoke design, the XD Series XD797 Spy wheel makes its presence known. Its clean spokes and sharp lines combine for a rugged and stylish wheel that adds that finishing touch to your vehicle. This wheel offers a glossy black finish and a machined lip. One-piece painted aluminum with center cap and a one year finish and a lifetime structural warranty. XD Series was born in off-road racing. Our XD Race wheels have been tested by our sponsored teams at some of the most demanding off-road races in the world, such as the SCORE Baja 1000 and the CORR Series, to name a few. XD Series combines aggressive, edgy styles for the lifted truck/SUV market, and have become the “must have” wheels for all truck/SUV owners.
Land Rover Series 3 109
My first HDR shots
The Series III had the same body and engine options as the preceding IIa, including station wagons and the 1 Ton versions. Little changed cosmetically from the IIA to the Series III. The Series III is the most common Series vehicle, with 440,000 of the type built from 1971 to 1985. The headlights were moved to the wings on late production IIA models from 1968/9 onward (ostensibly to comply with Australian, American and Dutch lighting regulations) and remained in this position for the Series III. The traditional metal grille, featured on the Series I, II and IIA, was replaced with a plastic one for the Series III model. The 2.25 litre engine had its compression raised from 7:1 to 8:1, increasing the power slightly (the high compression engine had been an optional fit on the IIa model for several years). During the Series III production run from 1971 until 1985, the 1,000,000th Land Rover rolled off the production line in 1976. The Series III saw many changes in the later part of its life as Land Rover updated the design to meet increased competition. This was the first model to feature synchromesh on all four gears, although some late H-suffix SIIA models (mainly the more expensive Station Wagons) had used the all-synchro box. In keeping with early 1970s trends in automotive interior design, both in safety and use of more advanced materials, the simple metal dashboard of earlier models was redesigned to accept a new moulded plastic dash. The instrument cluster, which was previously centrally located, was moved to the driver's side. Long-wheelbase Series III vehicles had the Salisbury rear axle as standard, although some late SIIA 109-inch vehicles had them too.
In 1980 the 4-cylinder 2.25 litre engines (both petrol and diesel) were updated with five-bearing crankshafts to increase strength in heavy duty work. At the same time the transmission, axles and wheel hubs were re-designed for increased strength. This was the culmination of a series of updates to the transmission that had been made since the 1960s to combat the all-too-common problem of the rear axle half-shafts breaking in heavy usage. This problem was partly due to the design of the shafts themselves. Due to the fully-floating design of the rear wheel hubs, the half shafts can be removed very quickly without even having to jack the vehicle off the ground. The tendency for commercial operators to overload their vehicles exacerbated this flaw which blighted the Series Land Rovers in many of their export markets and established a reputation that continues in many markets to the present day. This is despite the 1982 re-design (mainly the changing of the driveshafts from 10 driving-splines to 24 to reduce stress) all but solved the problem.
Also, new trim options were introduced to make the interior more comfortable if the buyer so wished (many farmers and commercial users preferred the original, non-trimmed interior).
These changes culminated in April 1982 with the introduction of the "County" spec Station Wagon Land Rovers, available in both 88-inch (2,200 mm) and 109-inch (2,800 mm) types. These had all-new cloth seats from the Leyland T-45 Lorry, soundproofing kits, tinted glass and other "soft" options designed to appeal to the leisure owner/user.
Of more interest was the introduction of the High Capacity Pick Up to the 109-inch (2,800 mm) chassis. This was a pick-up truck load bay that offered 25% more cubic capacity than the standard pick-up style. The HCPU came with heavy-duty suspension and was popular with public utility companies and building contractors.
THE SILK 700S. TWIN TWO STROKE .UK 1975-1979.
The Silk 700S was a British motorcycle made by Silk Engineering between 1975 and 1979 in Darley Abbey, Derbyshire, UK.
The Silk 700S was launched in 1975 and featured a new engine based on the two stroke engine from the Scott Flying Squirrel in a specially designed steel tubular frame made by Spondon of Derbyshire, who also made the forks. At a cost of ?1355 it was expensive and more than any other production motorcycles of the time. Right from the start the Silk 700S featured state of the art electronic ignition and had a power to weight ratio combined with excellent handling that enabled it to compete with some of the best road bikes of the time. Top speed was an impressive 110mph. Unfortunately the bike lacked an electric start and the kick starting technique took some practice.
The 700S continued to be developed at the Darley Abbey works in Derbyshire, along with the SPR Production Racing version. Production was slow, with just two motorcycles a week coming off the production line. Customers could select from five colour schemes - British Racing Green, metallic blue or green, black with gold coachlines or plain red. There was also a Scott special edition in purple and cream - and a special scheme similar to Silk Cut cigarettes, which were popular at the time.
As a precision engineering company, Silk were able to make the piston port twin cylinder engine in-house at their Derbyshire workshops. The pressed up, four roller bearing crank had the primary drive taken from the crankshaft centre, to an inverted Velocette Venom four-speed gearbox. The two stroke engine ran on a 50:1 petroil mix, with a separate oil tank reserved for main bearing lubrication fed by Silk's own design of oil pump. When the rider opened the throttle the oil flowed faster, ensuring best possible lubrication. The engine's claimed 48bhp was developed at 6,000rpm, giving good touring performance, and peak torque was at 3,000rpm, comparable to the Suzuki GT750. Twin siamese exhaust pipes fed an Ossa silencer. The wheels on early models were 18 inch Borrani alloy rims, replaced with six spoke Campagnolo cast wheels on later Silks. The final drive chain was enclosed for longer life. The thermo-syphon cooling system boiled water using engine heat, then fed it back from the radiator in a rubber tube to the engine cases, where it boiled again, removing the need for a water pump. The radiators on the early models were either from Scotts or Velocette LE's.
The Silk Engineering company was taken over by the Kendal based Furmanite International Group in 1976 who continued production of the Silk 700S and in 1977 it was upgraded to the 700S Mk2, which Silk called the Sabre. Improvements from the Mk 1 included finned cylinder barrels, a redesigned seat, instruments and rear light nacelle. In 1978 the 100th Silk motorcycle was produced and production continued until December 1979 when Silk realised they were losing ?200 with every motorcycle sold. In all, 138 Sabre's were sold.
18 inch off road wheels
With modern off-road styling and aggressive looks, the XD XD775 Rockstar series wheel has bold lines and sharp contrasting angles that really make a statement. This wheel is offered in a one-piece aluminum matte black finish with aggressive rivet details and has a two year finish and a lifetime structural warranty. XD Series was born in off-road racing. Our XD Race wheels have been tested by our sponsored teams at some of the most demanding off-road races in the world, such as the SCORE Baja 1000 and the CORR Series, to name a few. XD Series combines aggressive, edgy styles for the lifted truck/SUV market, and have become the “must have” wheels for all truck/SUV owners.
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