Chevrolet 454 Flywheel #397345 7n Big Block Chevrolet Nodular Steel B21-4 Gm1 on 2040-parts.com
Seaford, Delaware, United States
Manufacturer Part Number:3973457N
Big Block Chevrolet 454 168 tooth fly wheel part number 3973457N. Part does have light surface rust as the photos show. Please check the photos they are part of the description. Any questions please ask. Thank you for looking and please check my other listings.
Flywheels, Flexplates, & Parts for Sale
Wed, 08 Oct 2008
By Guy bird
08 October 2008 11:18
The Pininfarina B0 (that's ‘B-zero’, not body odour) was one of the hidden gems of the 2008 Paris motor show. The full electric vehicle is arguably the first EV you’d actually want to buy for its design. By late 2009 you will be able to – almost unchanged from this show car – for circa £18,000, with plans for mass production to follow.
Thu, 06 Jan 2011
The pace of development in the world of consumer electronics – particularly touchscreens, Smartphones and tablet devices – is increasingly influential on the world of automotive design. So with the 2011 Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas, we thought it high time for Car Design News to attend. Below are a few articles hailing from the world's biggest electronics trade show.
Fri, 24 May 2013
As part of its sponsorship of London's Clerkenwell Design Week, Jaguar and the Royal College of Art brought together three generations of the design school to discuss the past, present and possible future of car design. Held in a suitably grimy warehouse in east London – with the sculpture by RCA students Ewan Gallimore and Claire Mille's we showed you earlier this week sat outside – Professor Dale Harrow, dean of the School of Design and head of its Vehicle Design program introduced Professor Peter Stevens, Julian Thomson, Jaguar's advanced design director and Alexandra Palmowski project designer advanced colour and material at Jaguar took the audience through their careers. Charismatic as ever, Peter Stevens kicked off proceedings that moved chronologically through the decades by explaining how he first became interested in "the art if car design, allied to the science of how they work" through his artistic parents and uncle – journalist and motoring adventurer – Denis Jenkinson during the 1950s and 60s.