Corvette Gauge, Voltmeter, 1977 on 2040-parts.com
Golden, Colorado, United States
Here's a used original voltmeter gauge correct for '77 Corvette. This is a one year only instrument unique to the model year.
This gauge came from a running car and comes with a no-DOA warranty. The picture of the rear of the guage shows its factory original calibrating resistor was preserved when it was removed from the donor instrument cluster. Compare to catalog prices of $125+ and enjoy the saving!
Shipping calculator presumes USPS priority mail service. Buyer to pay $2 handling fee plus freight at cost (you can define an alternate method of shipment). Sale to complete within 10-days of auction close.
Dash Parts for Sale
Wed, 20 Sep 2006 00:00:00 -0700
Students from Detroit's College for Creative Studies and University of Michigan have unveiled the results of the 18th annual American Iron and Steel Institute (AISI) summer automotive design internship. Three engineering students joined three transportation design students to produce concept vehicles that targeted either Generation X, Baby Boomers and the Millennial generation. The concept vehicles embody leading-edge steel technology utilizing a flexible platform.
Tue, 30 Apr 2013 00:00:00 -0700
It seems it was, because by November McLaren revealed the 12C Can Am was going in to limited production – just 30 units at £375,000 each – for deep-pocketed Americans to go track day racing with a 12C that weighs in at 1200kg, gets a few extra horses and 30 per cent more downforce compared to the road going 12C. So with a new track car and a 50th anniversary to celebrate in 2013, McLaren has decided it’s a good idea to take the 12C Can-Am off to play on the Goodwood hillcimb this summer at the 2013 Festival of Speed and, for added interest, take along a selection of models from their heritage collection – the ultimate McLaren racers of the 1960s and 70s – for our delight. McLaren has also given us a teaser video of the M8D Can-Am Racer (below) as a taster of what visitors to this year’s FoS can look forward too, yet another reason to get yourself down to Sussex in July.
Thu, 12 Mar 2009 00:00:00 -0700
A team of scientists working at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology are claiming a significant breakthrough in recharging times for lithium-ion batteries. According to findings published in the scientific journal Nature, MIT researchers Byoungwoo Kang and Gerbrand Ceder have unlocked the potential of lithium-ion batteries by patenting a unique process which is claimed to allow a typical laptop power pack to be fully recharged in less than a minute--an improvement in recharging performance of roughly 90 percent over existing lithium-ion batteries. Lithium-ion batteries generate electric current via the flow of lithium ions across an electrolyte, from an electrode to a cathode.