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Springfield 16 Inch Fixed Height Aluminum Boat Seat Pedestal Post / Base on 2040-parts.com

Location:

Merritt Island, Florida, United States

Merritt Island, Florida, United States
Condition:New other (see details) Type:SEAT PEDESTAL POST manufacturer:Springfield Marine Brand:Springfield Marine Part Brand:Springfield Marine Manufacturer Part Number:GLS:1053122 Item_Condition:New other (see details) Color:Silver country_of_manufacture:United States Country/Region of Manufacture:United States Part Type:SEAT PEDESTAL POST MPN:GLS:1053122 Accessories & Gear Type:SEAT PEDESTAL POST



Springfield 16 inch fixed height aluminum boat seat pedestal.  9 inch base with 6 holes 4 inches apart.  2 1/4 inch opening  NEW IN BOX. 

New Honda Insight Hybrid: Insight Exclusive gets 1.5 litre from CR-Z

Fri, 28 Oct 2011

Honda Insight Exclusive gets bigger 1.5 litre IMA Hybrid (adsbygoogle=window.adsbygoogle||[]).push({}); You can’t blame Honda for wanting to keep a toe in the hybrid waters, especially as arch rival Toyota has all but cornered the market. But you can blame them for the rather woeful Honda Insight Hybrid which, despite offering good headline economy and a bit of a green halo, is something of a dog. However, a chunk of the criticisms levelled at the Insight were addressed by Honda last month when it revealed its nips and tucks for the Insight for 2012.

Studebaker trees: Dead company, living advertisement

Thu, 28 Apr 2011

Some of you may have seen this already; it’s been popular on the map sites for a while. But those who don’t know about Bendix Woods County Park west of South Bend, Ind., feast your eyes on 5,000 pine trees, planted in 1937, spelling Studebaker when viewed from high enough. Bendix Woods park was formerly the Studebaker proving grounds, and much of the track surface is still visible in satellite photos.

McLaren P1 (2013) CAR's race-speed Goodwood ride

Tue, 05 Nov 2013

The McLaren P1 leaves the startline like a shard of shrapnel riding the percussion wave of an explosion. It needs high-definition slow-mo to describe it, like those films of a bullet shattering an apple, or the slow-motion shots of an F1 car skipping over a kerb, front wing flexing, tyres deflecting, all that physics captured in beautiful, drowsy detail. In my mind, when I re-live the first moments of my ride up the Goodwood hillclimb in McLaren’s new hypercar, I see the release of energy in the same 1500-frames-per-second style.