PADDED STEERING WHEEL COVERS : WHEEL COVERS

Padded steering wheel covers : Powder coating wheels nj

Padded Steering Wheel Covers


padded steering wheel covers
    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.
    padded
  • Travel along (a road or route) on foot
  • (pad) embroider: add details to
  • Walk with steady steps making a soft dull sound
  • cushioned: softened by the addition of cushions or padding
  • (pad) a number of sheets of paper fastened together along one edge
    covers
  • Put something such as a cloth or lid on top of or in front of (something) in order to protect or conceal it
  • (cover) 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"
  • Scatter a layer of loose material over (a surface, esp. a floor), leaving it completely obscured
  • (cover) 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"
  • (cover) blanket: bedding that keeps a person warm in bed; "he pulled the covers over his head and went to sleep"
  • Envelop in a layer of something, esp. dirt
padded steering wheel covers - UNIVERSAL HAWAIIAN
UNIVERSAL HAWAIIAN SEAT CAR SEAT COVERS SET IN FLORAL PRINT WITH LOW BACK BUCKET FRONT SEAT COVERS, HEAD REST COVERS, REAR BENCH COVERS, STEERING WHEEL COVER AND SHOULDER PADS. BONUS STYLISH 24 DISC CAPACITY CD WALLETS
UNIVERSAL HAWAIIAN SEAT CAR SEAT COVERS SET IN FLORAL PRINT WITH LOW BACK BUCKET FRONT SEAT COVERS, HEAD REST COVERS, REAR BENCH COVERS, STEERING WHEEL COVER AND SHOULDER PADS. BONUS STYLISH 24 DISC CAPACITY CD WALLETS
Total 11 pieces of Hawaiian floral print seat covers set fit all cars, SUV, trucks and mini vans with REGULAR size bucket seats. Made with premium grade soft foam padded fabric. Sets includes 2 low back front seat covers with separate head rest covers, 2 pc rear seat/bench covers, steering wheel cover and 2 shoulder pads. Double stitched seams for long lasting. Bright color with white flowers design makes your car looks sharpe and stylish with Hawiian print. Easy to install and care (hand washable). For limited time only, this set comes with a bonus stylish 24 discs capacity CD wallet (color varies). WILL NOT WORK WITH SEATS WITH ARM REST (MODIFICATION NEED) ,REAR CENTER CONSOLE AND INTEGRATED SEAT BELT. WILL NOT FIT LARGET SIZE SEATS. Also available in colors of Red, Blue and Gray . Please let us know your choice of color after checkout process by clicking the "contact seller" feature. We will ship the color shown in the picture if no color specification is receive within 2 days.

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1948 Tucker Torpedo fuel engine
1948 Tucker Torpedo fuel engine
The 1948 Tucker Torpedo or Tucker '48 Sedan was an advanced automobile conceived by Preston Tucker and briefly produced in Chicago in 1948. Only 51 cars were made before the company folded on March 3, 1949, due to negative publicity initiated by the news media, a Securities and Exchange Commission investigation and a heavily publicized stock fraud trial. Speculation exists that the circumstances which brought the Tucker Corporation down were contributed to by the Big Three automakers and Michigan senator Homer Ferguson. Studebaker was first to introduce an all-new postwar model, but Tucker took a different tack, designing a safety car with innovative features and modern styling. His specifications called for a water-cooled aluminum block[2] flat-6 rear engine, disc brakes, four-wheel independent suspension,[2] fuel injection, the location of all instruments on the steering wheel, and a padded dashboard. The first sketch for Tucker's car, by designer George Lawson Tucker's second design sketch by Alex Tremulis (Before front end was finalized with Lippincott designers.) To finalize the design, Tucker hired the New York design firm J. Gordon Lippincott to create an alternate body. Only the front end and horizontal tail-light bar designs were refined for the final car. Tremulis gave the first prototype car the nickname of "Tin Goose". Many components and features of the car were innovative and far ahead of its time. The most recognizable feature of the Tucker '48, a directional third headlight, known as the "Cyclops Eye", would turn on at steering angles of greater than 10 degrees to light the car's path around corners. At the time 17 states had laws against cars having more than two headlights. Tucker fabricated a cover for the cyclops center light for use in these states. The car was rear-engined and rear wheel drive. A perimeter frame surrounded the vehicle for crash protection, as well as a roll bar integrated into the roof. The steering box was behind the front axle to protect the driver in a front-end accident. The instrument panel and all controls were in easy reach of the steering wheel, and the dash was padded for safety. The windshield was designed to pop-out in a collision to protect occupants. The car also featured seat belts, a first in its day. The car's parking brake had a separate key so it could be locked in place to prevent theft. The doors extended into the roof, to ease entry and exit. The engine and transmission were mounted on a separate sub frame which could be lowered and removed in minutes with just six bolts removed—Tucker envisioned loaner engines being quickly swapped in for service in just 15–20 minutes. Tucker envisioned several other innovations which were later abandoned. Magnesium wheels, disc brakes, fuel injection, self-sealing tubeless tires, and a direct-drive torque converter transmission were all evaluated and/or tested but were dropped on the final prototype due to cost, engineering complexity, and lack of time to develop. Tucker initially tried to develop an innovative engine. It was a 589 in? flat-6 cylinder with hemispherical combustion chambers, fuel injection, and overhead valves operated by oil pressure rather than a camshaft. An oil pressure distributor was mounted inline with the ignition distributor and delivered appropriately timed direct oil pressure to open each valve at the proper interval. This unique engine was designed to idle at 100 RPM and cruise at 250-1200RPM through the use of direct drive torque converters on each driving wheel instead of a transmission. These features would have been auto industry firsts in 1948, but as engine development proceeded, problems appeared. The 589 engine was installed only in the test chassis and the first prototype. The final car was only 70 in (1524 mm) tall, but was rather large and comfortable inside. Tremulis' design was called the most aerodynamic in the world, and though it still sported pre-war type fenders, it was startlingly modern. The mathematically-computed drag coefficient was only 0.27, although for the public this figure was rounded up to 0.30. Continuing development – funding and publicity Having raised $17,000,000 in a stock issue, one of the first speculative IPOs, Tucker needed more money to continue development of the car. He sold dealerships and distributorships throughout the country. Another money maker was the Tucker Accessories Program. In order to secure a spot on the Tucker waiting list, future buyers could purchase accessories, like seat covers, the radio, and luggage, before their car was built. This brought an additional $2,000,000 into the company. With the final design in place, Preston Tucker took the pre-production cars on the road to show them in towns across the country. The cars were an instant success, with crowds gathering wherever they stopped. One report says that Tucker was pulled over by a police officer intent on getting a better look at the car. To prove
1974 Pontiac Astre 140 cu in engine
1974 Pontiac Astre 140 cu in engine
This pristine example has traveled only 18,000 miles It has the optional tent that was available for the Hatchback 3 speed automatic One of 14576 produced in 1974 Owned by the nephew of the original owner The Pontiac Astre was introduced in Canada September, 1972. Pontiac's version of the Vega was sold there exclusively for the 1973–74 model years. Pontiac's trademark split grill, emblems, steering wheel, and Firebird styled taillights (notchback and hatchback) differentiate it from the Vega. Astre was introduced in the US September 1974 as a 1975 model, and gave Pontiac dealers a needed fuel efficient subcompact.[106] The Astre used the Vega 140 cu in (2.3 L) engine through 1976. Transmissions are the 3 and 4-speed manual, 5-speed manual with overdrive (1976–77 option) and the 3-speed automatic. SJ models, optional on hatchback and wagon, feature soft nylon upholstery, cut pile carpeting, padded and cloth covered door panels, and a fabric headliner, plus rally instruments, the two barrel engine, four-speed or automatic (over a 3-speed manual) gearbox and radial tires. A GT package was optional for the hatchback and wagon. 140 CID OHC 140 CID (2.3 L) 1 bbl. I-4, 90 hp Sports Car Graphic magazine said in September, 1970: "The new die-cast aluminum Vega 2300 (engine) is a masterpiece of simplicity. There are many innovations made to reduce the number of pieces and improve repairability. One belt drives cam and water pump. The movable water pump is also the belt tensioner. The oil pump is on the crankshaft and is also the front engine cover."[45] Collectable Automobile magazine said 30 years later in April, 2000: "The Vega engine was the most extraordinary part of the car." [46] The Vega engine is a 140 cubic inch (2.3 liter) inline-4 featuring a die-cast aluminum cylinder and case assembly and a cast-iron cylinder head with a single overhead camshaft (SOHC).[47] The cylinder block is an open deck design with siamesed free-standing cylinder bores. Outer case walls form the water jacket and are sealed off by the head and the head gasket. The block has cast iron main caps and a cast iron crankshaft. The cast iron cylinder head was chosen for low cost and structural integrity. The overhead valvetrain is a direct acting design of extreme simplicity. Only three components activate the valve rather than the usual seven of a typical push rod system. The camshaft is supported by five conventional pressed-in bearings. The camshaft is driven from the crankshaft by an externally mounted continuous cogged belt and sprocket system. Six v-grooves on the outside of the belt drive the water pump and fan.[48] The large bore and long stroke design provide good torque and lower rpm operation for reduced wear. Compression ratio for the standard and optional engine is 8.5:1, as the engine was designed to operate on low-lead and no-lead fuels. A single-barrel carburetor version produces 90 hp (67 kW). The two-barrel version (RPO L11) produces 110 hp (82 kW). From 1972 on, rating was listed as net horsepower. The one-barrel engine produces 80 hp (60 kW). The two-barrel option boosts output to 90 hp (67 kW). The relatively large (for an inline-4) engine is naturally prone to vibration and is subdued by large rubber engine mounts. Vibration and noise levels were reduced in the 1972 models with a redesigned exhaust and better driveline damping. The 1972 Rochester DualJet 2-barrel carburetor required an air pump for emission certification and was replaced in 1973 with a Holley-built 5210C staged 2-barrel carb. Emission control revisions made in 1973 reduced power output by 3 bhp, although the engine's cruising noise levels were reduced.[49] High energy electronic ignition was added for 1975.[50] Non-air conditioned cars had a small 12-inch (300 mm) by 12-inch (300 mm) radiator core. The reason for the relatively small radiator was the aluminum engine block and its superior heat conductivity as compared to iron.[8] At the very beginning of the experimental engine program at GM engineering staff, Ed Cole stated in a meeting that there would probably be no need for a traditional radiator, due to the excellent heat rejection to the air from the aluminum block. He felt that coolant could simply be passed through the heater core, with outside air ducted through the core and exhausted under the car to provide auxiliary cooling. Several pre-prototype cars were built this way at his insistence, and all of them were dismal failures from a cooling perspective. After having one seize up while he was driving it at the Milford proving grounds one Saturday, he backed away from his theory and allowed the design to continue with a conventional cooling system

padded steering wheel covers
padded steering wheel covers
Ergo Grip Steering Wheel Cover, Gray
The Auto Expressions Steering Wheel Cover provides the latest in innovative steering wheel protection. This attractive cover improves the appearance of old or dirty steering wheels and protects hands from hot and cold extremes. It installs easily by slipping right on and fits most standard steering wheels. In addition to adding style and fashion to your interior, the massage grip makes for a thicker, more comfortable feel. This cover matches other Auto Expressions accessories designed for your auto's interior.

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