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Honda 91253-921-003 Seal, Water (6mm) (honda Code 0285452). on 2040-parts.com

US $7.60
Location:

Albany, Georgia, United States

Albany, Georgia, United States
Honda 91253-921-003 SEAL, WATER (6MM) (Honda Code 0285452)., US $7.60, image 1
Condition:New Genuine OEM:Yes Manufacturer Part Number:91253-921-003 Brand:Honda UPC:Does not apply

Bentley promises '90% hybrid range by 2018'

Sat, 19 Apr 2014

By Ollie Kew Motor Industry 19 April 2014 17:07 Bentley will offer a plug-in hybrid version of 90% of the cars on its range as early as 2018, the company's CEO has confirmed. Speaking at the debut of the Mulsanne Hybrid Concept at the Beijing motor show, Dr Wolfgang Schreiber announced that a plug-in hybrid option was ‘the right choice for the future of Bentley’. He also confirmed that the first production-spec Bentley with a part-electric powertrain will be the marque's controversial new SUV.

25 future classic cars go under the hammer

Mon, 07 Apr 2014

Have you got an old car hidden in your garage? A once daily driver, that's now bordering on classic status or possibly just scrap metal? Maybe not, but you'd be surprised how many people have, going by some of the cars that went under the hammer at Anglia Car Auctions  this weekend.

UK new car average CO2 now under 140g/km

Wed, 16 Mar 2011

UK motor industry body the Society of Motor Manufacturers and Traders (SMMT) claims 56% of new cars sold in the UK during 2010 boasted carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions figures below 140g/km. New car emissions of CO2 continued to fall at an increased rate year-on-year, dropping 3.5% over 2009’s figures and representing a cumulative drop in new car CO2 emissions of 20.3% since 2000.  The data comes from the release of the SMMT’s annual New Car Carbon Dioxide (CO2) report for 2011, out today. UK vehicle fleet CO2 continues to fall The presence of lower-polluting new vehicles in the overall UK vehicle parc (the total fleet of new and existing vehicles on the roads) has driven parcwide CO2 levels down 7.8% since 2000, and 2.7% since 2009.  This is partly thanks to new vehicles, and also due to reduction of higher-polluting vehicles via legislation and scrappage incentive schemes. The overall reduction also comes in spite of an increased number of vehicles on the road, and greater average distances travelled compared to 2000. Diesel’s rise continues One notable trend has been market penetration of diesel-powered cars. In 2000 petrol powered cars held 85.9% of the market, with 14.1% diesels.