14 Inch Steering Wheel Cover. Simplex Lite Fifth Wheel.

14 Inch Steering Wheel Cover

14 inch steering wheel cover
    steering wheel
  • A steering wheel (also called a driving wheel or hand wheel) is a type of steering control in vehicles and vessels (ships and boats).
  • A wheel that a driver rotates in order to steer a vehicle
  • a handwheel that is used for steering
  • The wheel of a ship is the modern method of adjusting the angle of the rudder, in turn changing the direction of the boat or ship. It is also called the helm, together with the rest of the steering mechanism.
  • Envelop in a layer of something, esp. dirt
  • provide with a covering or cause to be covered; "cover her face with a handkerchief"; "cover the child with a blanket"; "cover the grave with flowers"
  • screen: a covering that serves to conceal or shelter something; "a screen of trees afforded privacy"; "under cover of darkness"; "the brush provided a covert for game"; "the simplest concealment is to match perfectly the color of the background"
  • Scatter a layer of loose material over (a surface, esp. a floor), leaving it completely obscured
  • Put something such as a cloth or lid on top of or in front of (something) in order to protect or conceal it
  • blanket: bedding that keeps a person warm in bed; "he pulled the covers over his head and went to sleep"
  • A unit used to express other quantities, in particular
  • A unit of linear measure equal to one twelfth of a foot (2.54 cm)
  • A very small amount or distance
  • edge: advance slowly, as if by inches; "He edged towards the car"
  • a unit of length equal to one twelfth of a foot
  • column inch: a unit of measurement for advertising space
  • fourteen: being one more than thirteen
  • fourteen: the cardinal number that is the sum of thirteen and one
  • Television content rating systems give viewers an idea of the suitability of a program for children or adults. Many countries have their own television rating system and each country's rating process may differ due to local priorities.
14 inch steering wheel cover - NEW ENGLAND
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Genuine Leather STEERING WHEEL COVER (Fits Standard 14 1/2" to 15 1/2")
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Genuine Leather STEERING WHEEL COVER (Fits Standard 14 1/2" to 15 1/2")
Add a decorative and fun look to your car or truck with this officially licensed steering wheel cover. Designed to fit most standard steering wheels ranging from 14 1/2" to 15 1/2", it provides a secure and comfortable grip and prevents damage. Made of a high grade leather and featuring your favorite team's logo, all you have to do is slide this over your steering wheel and drive! All of our items are brand new from the manufacturer, and have never been used. We have been in business since 1987 and have been selling online since 1999. We will be listing many more items in the days and weeks to come! Please come back to our Amazon store, and look for our other Sports Collector's items.

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2010 Mercedes-Benz E63 AMG
2010 Mercedes-Benz E63 AMG
The Hammer Is Back Consider that the 2010 Mercedes-Benz E63 AMG is nowhere near as quick as the 2010 Porsche Panamera Turbo and you might be disappointed. With four doors and a power figure beginning with the number five, the E63 should be capable of a toe-to-toe showdown with the sedan from Stuttgart, right? But it's not even close, because the Porsche is 0.7 second quicker in the quarter-mile and embarrasses the Benz to 60 mph by a merciless 1.1 seconds. Porschephiles, however, would do well to rethink their number-loving zealotry for a moment. ThePanamera is certainly impressive, but it will never cover itself in glory by means of a big, honkin' powerslide or even a measly burnout — ever. The Porsche, in all its stiff-collared precision, is to tire smoking what Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke is to jokes about inflation. The big Benz, however, is happy to oblige with both powerslides and burnouts. In fact, tire smoking is an AMG specialty, a dynamic ability in brilliant contrast to the otherwise civilized Mercedes-Benz ethos. Accordingly, the E63 will smoke its tires with enough grace to make you forget all about the whipping you'll take on the Internet's numerous bench-racing forums about the Panamera's edge in speed. Plus the E63 AMG is also about $45,000 less costly than the Porsche and it doesn't look like an overstuffed 911, both big perks in the ass-hauling-sedan-for-grown-ups market. For these reasons and many more, the 2010 Mercedes-Benz E63 AMG can never be called a disappointment. What You Get First of all you get the legacy of four-door speed that is part of the AMG birthright, something that can be traced through the previous-generation E63 AMG, the E55 AMG and the 500E-based E60 AMG before that and dates back all the way to the 1986 AMG Hammer — the machine that is largely responsible for this whole fast sedan thing in the first place. That the Mercedes is comfortable here is an understatement. That it's more comfortable than a Porsche? Well, that's obvious. The defining component that ties all of the above sedans together is a big, honest V8 power plant under the hood. In the case of the current E63 it's the same AMG-built, DOHC 6.2-liter V8 used in theprevious-generation E63. Here, however, a new alternator and low-friction coating for the cylinder walls help pump up power output from 507 horsepower to 518 hp at 6,800 rpm. Torque is rated at 465 pound-feet at 5,200 rpm. The big change, however, is the elimination of the torque converter in the Benz's transmission. For 2010 the Mercedes-Benz E63 AMG assumes use of the seven-speed automatic from the SL63, which features a conventional clutch pack in an oil bath to perform very smooth shifts in just 100 milliseconds, and it proves more responsive (not to mention more lightweight) than a traditional automatic with a torque converter. Further updates have been made to the E63's suspension. In place of the air spring suspension at all four corners, the 2010 E63 has traditional coil springs up front and retains the air springs only in the rear. A track that is 2.2 inches wider accommodates both a wider tire and a redesigned hub carrier that provides more negative camber and thus more cornering grip. It Works All these changes transform the Mercedes E-Class. We found in the 2010 AMG E63 the same dynamic character that is rapidly seeping into every AMG product. This is a large sedan with genuinely stellar handling; it asks to be driven and is supremely engaging in the act. And it's far more than the above changes might lead you to believe. The details include a quick 14:1 steering ratio, making the 2010 Mercedes-Benz E63 AMG far livelier than its E-Class brethren. Some 11 sensors also monitor everything from steering angle to ride height. Three-stage damping control and a Sport mode that loosens the stability control's hold on the car's dynamics also go a long way into helping this sophisticated, carefully managed chassis get in sync with the intentions of its driver. We felt it first on a narrow mountain road where we had also driven the previous-generation E63. Truthfully, any sort of E-Class is too big for this road. It's a place where Mazda's MX-5 is at home and anything larger than a Porsche 911 is an exercise in frustration. This was largely the case with the previous E63 AMG, which wasn't hard to control, but also wasn't fun. Now, however, we are having fun as the new E63 AMG seems to shrink around us, delivering precise, positively awesome steering matched with remarkable chassis control and, of course, oceans of power. Big cars don't work like this. The only other exception is the Panamera, which is unnervingly fast on any road. But it's also sterile, and this Benz is not. With well-managed power delivery, a dead-flat cornering attitude and textbook rear-drive character, the 2010 E63 AMG is, well, fun. You can credit the AMG engineers, who clearly understand the chassis dynamics that are required when you're driving hard. Makes th
Mercedes-Benz W111 (1959-1971)
Mercedes-Benz W111 (1959-1971)
The Mercedes-Benz W111 was a chassis code given to its top-range vehicles, including 4-door sedans, produced from 1959 to 1968, and 2-door coupes and cabriolets from 1961 to 1971. The W111, was initially attributed only to 6-cylinder cars with 2.2 litre engines. The luxury version with big-block 3 litre engines were given the chassis code W112. The entry-level vehicles with 4 cylinder engines were called W110. All three versions W110, W111, and W112, in both 2 and 4 door bodies, were built on an identical chassis. Mercedes-Benz emerged from World War II as an automaker in the early 1950s with the expensive 300 Adenauers and the 300SL roadsters that gained it fame, but it was the simple unibody Pontons that were the volume models. However, in both their construction and design, the Pontons were archaic, based on 1940s models of U.S. sedans. Work on replacing these cars began in 1956, and the design focused on passenger comfort and safety. The basic Ponton cabin was widened and squared off, with larger glass area improving driver visibility. A milestone in car design were front and rear crumple zones that would absorb kinetic energy from impact. The automaker also patented retractable seatbelts. (The death toll in the new generation cars would be less than half that of the pontons.[citation needed]) The exterior was designed for the European and North American markets. The body was modern and featured a characteristic tailfins that gave gave the models their nickname — the fintail (German: Heckflosse). Production history The sedan Series production of the 4-door sedan began in August 1959, and the car was premiered at the Frankfurt Auto Show in autumn. Initially the series consisted of three models the 220b, 220Sb, and the 220SEb. These replaced the 219 W105, the 220S W180 and the 220SE W128 Ponton sedans respectively. The 220b was seen as a budget version lacking the extra chrome trims on the exterior, and having more simple wheel hub caps, interior trim and even pockets on doors. The prices for the three cars was 16,750, 18,500 and 20,500 in Deutsche Mark respectively. Production ratio was roughly at a rate of 1:2:1. Powering the three cars was an identical 2195 cc straight-6 engine, carried over from the previous generation, producing 95 hp (71 kW) at 4800 rpm, and capable of accelerating the heavy car to 160 km/h (155 if fitted with optional automatic gearbox). The engine of the 220Sb with twin carburettors, produced 110 hp (82 kW) at 5000 rpm and raised the top speed to 165 km/h (103 mph) (160 km/h (99 mph)) and improved the 0-100 km/h acceleration to 15 seconds (16 on the 220b). The top range 220SEb featured Bosch fuel injection producing 120 hp (89 kW) at 4800 rpm, with top speed of 172 km/h (107 mph) (168 km/h (104 mph) for auto) and a 0-100 km/h in 14 seconds. 220S Mercedes-Benz In 1961, the fintail range was filled with three new models, a simplified 4-cylinder W110, an identical, but fitted with a big-block 3 litre engine W112, and a 2-door coupe/cabriolet of the W111/W112 (see below). Though never attributed as part of the fintail family, the Mercedes-Benz W113 Pagoda roadster was designed as an identical modernisation of the 190SL Ponton, and came about in 1963. 220SB Mercedes-Benz In summer 1965, production was terminated in launch of the new Mercedes-Benz W108 sedan. A total production of each was: 220b - 69,691, 220Sb - 161,119, and 220SEb - 65,886. Earlier in May, Mercedes-Benz gave its budget-range W110 cars a major facelift and in doing so opted to continue producing the W111 as a new model 230S. Previously the W110 was separate in terms of marketing and was classed as a 4 instead of 6-cylinder, 1965 turned that around. Despite their visual differences the cars were practically identical in terms of chassis and drivetrain. In 1965 the W110 was equipped with a six-cylinder engine, creating the model 230. The 230S, became a flagship model of the Mercedes mid-range cars (predecessors to today's E-class). The 230S was visually identical to the 220S, with a modernised 2306 cm? M180 engine with twin Zenith carburettors producing 120 horsepower (89 kW) at 5400 rpm. Top speed 176 km/h (109 mph) (174 km/h (108 mph) on auto), acceleration 13 seconds (15 on auto). In this final configuration a total of 41,107 cars were built through January 1968 when the last of 4-door fintails left the production line. Between 1959 and 1968 a total of 337,803 W111s were built. The two-door The fintails were almost gone on two-door versions Design of a replacement for the two-door Pontons began in 1957, as most of the chassis and drivetrain were to be unified with the sedan, the scope was focused on the exterior styling. Some of the mock-ups and prototypes show that Mercedes-Benz attempted to give the two-door car a front styling almost identical to what would be realised in the Pagoda roadster, but ultimately favoured the work of engineer Paul Bracq. The rear bodywork however, persisted, and thus, though offic

14 inch steering wheel cover
14 inch steering wheel cover
Poulan Lawn Tractor with 38-Inch Steel Deck, 15.5 HP Briggs & Stratton Engine, 5 Speed Transmission and 18-Inch Rear Tires PO15538LT
Poulan, Lawn Tractor, 15.5HP Briggs & Stratton I/C OHV Engine, 5-Speed Fender-Shift Transmission, 38", 13 Gauge, Twin-Blade Stamped Steel Deck, Manual Blade Engagement, 11 Gauge, Steel Channel, Lawn Tractor Frame, Step-Thru Design, 15" Front & 18" Rear Turf Tires, 18" Turning Radius, Stamped Steel Front Axle, 1.25 Gallon Fuel Tank, Capable Of Mowing In Reverse Gear, Optional Dual-Bin Bagger, TV# 681104, Optional Mulch Kit, TV# 110670, 2 Year Limited Warranty, Not Available For Sale In California, EPA/C.A.R.B. Compliant Item, TV# 111343.