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10 Pcs / Lot 5730 T10 11smd 12v Lamp Bulb Car Interior Wedge Led Lights Rr on 2040-parts.com

US $4.73
Location:

Shanghai, China

Shanghai, China
Condition:New Brand:Unbranded Surface Finish:Does not applay Manufacturer Part Number:Does not applay Country/Region of Manufacture:China Interchange Part Number:Does not applay UPC:Does not apply Other Part Number:Does not applay EAN:Does not apply Placement on Vehicle:Left,Right,Front,Rear ISBN:Does not apply

LED Lights for Sale

Vauxhall Cascada: Official

Wed, 17 Oct 2012

The new 2013 Vauxhall Cascada – a full sizeĀ convertibleĀ and the modern version of the Astra Twin Top – has been revealed. For some reason best known to Vauxhall, they chose not to debut the Cascada at the Paris Motor Show – perhaps to give the new Adam its moment in the sun – but now we get Vauxhall’s latest model in its revised line-up. The Cascada is a proper full size, four seat convertible – it’s only a couple of inches shorter than a Mercedes E Class Cabriolet – and has its underpinnings based on elements from both the Insignia and Astra and comes with a folding fabric roof instead of the tin-top folding roof in the Twin Top which can be raised and lowered in 17 seconds at speeds of up to 30mph.

OFFICIAL: Spyker B6 Venator Spyder to debut at Pebble Beach – tease begins

Fri, 09 Aug 2013

The tease begins for the Spyker B6 Venator Spyder Back in June we revealed that Spyker appeared to be heading to this year’s Frankfurt Motor Show with the B6 Venator Spyder, before which it would make an appearance at Salon Prive for a bit of a Garden Party. (adsbygoogle=window.adsbygoogle||[]).push({});That was made even more certain when we revealed that Spyker would take the Venator Spyder to Pebble Beach for a reveal ahead of both the Frankfurt Show and Salon Prive a week or so ago. And now Spyker have confirmed.

'Paradox' in transport policy claim

Tue, 26 Nov 2013

THERE IS A "paradox at the heart" of the Government's roads programme, a transport policy professor has told MPs. The question on whether traffic levels would increase or decrease in the future was unresolved, University College London emeritus professor of transport policy Phil Goodwin told the House of Commons Transport Committee. The paradox was that if traffic levels increased the planned roads programme was "not big enough to make an improvement", he said.