Where To Buy Alloy Wheels : Mountain Aire 5th Wheel
Where To Buy Alloy Wheels
- Alloy wheels (incorrectly known as rims) are automobile (car, motorcycle and truck) wheels which are made from an alloy of aluminium or magnesium (or sometimes a mixture of both). They are typically lighter for the same strength and provide better heat conduction and improved cosmetic appearance.
- (Alloy Wheel) Car wheels made of aluminium, rather than steel. Main advantages include lighter weight and attractive styling. Mostly chosen for style reasons.
- A generic term used to describe any non-steel road wheel. The most common alloy wheels are cast aluminum. Technically, an alloy is a mixture of two or more metals. These wheels are known for their light weight and strength.
- Procure the loyalty and support of (someone) by bribery
- bargain: an advantageous purchase; "she got a bargain at the auction"; "the stock was a real buy at that price"
- obtain by purchase; acquire by means of a financial transaction; "The family purchased a new car"; "The conglomerate acquired a new company"; "She buys for the big department store"
- Obtain in exchange for payment
- Pay someone to give up an ownership, interest, or share
- bribe: make illegal payments to in exchange for favors or influence; "This judge can be bought"
where to buy alloy wheels - Kettler Spider
Kettler Spider Boys Bike (16-Inch Wheels)
Discovering the joys and adventures of the outdoors is fun and safe with the Pulse by Kettler? Spider bicycle. This cool bike is sure to spark fond ?first bike? memories that will be treasured forever. The Spider has sporty colors and all the cool features that boys love - and best of all, parents will have peace of mind because they know the bike comes fully equipped with safety features. Removable training wheels, padded handlebar, rear coaster brake, durable BMX inspired frame and a enclosed chain are only the beginning to getting the kids off to a safe start. Pneumatic tires, front and rear reflectors and metal fenders make this bike a very cool ride. For a custom fit that ensures proper posture, the padded seat and handlebar are adjustable. Nobody?s tougher on bikes than boys, but the Pulse by Kettler? Spider is dependable, built to last and easy to ride. Our new Pulse by Kettler? bicycles, address the way Americans ride. We are certain that you will appreciate and enjoy the high-quality, lightweight components combined with a European ?flair? that function in the real world. Our promise to you is years of satisfying bicycle riding and the support of a company who has earned its reputation as a leader in innovation .
Discovering the joys and adventures of the outdoors is fun and safe with the 16-inch Spider bike from Kettler. It sports bright vibrant colors and cool features kids love--but, best of all, parents will have peace of mind because they know the bike comes fully equipped with safety features. Removable and adjustable training wheels, padded handlebars, rear coaster brakes, durable aluminum frames and an enclosed chain are only the beginning to getting the kids off to a safe start. Pneumatic tires, a full set of reflectors, and sporty fenders make this bike a very cool ride. For a custom fit that ensures proper posture, the padded seat and handlebars are adjustable. Nobody's tougher on bikes than kids, but the 16-inch Spider is dependable, built to last, and easy to ride.
Sturdy BMX inspired steel frame
Hi-Ten painted steel fork
1-piece chrome plated steel crank and chain ring
Single speed steel cassette
Large anti-slip pedals with integrated reflectors
Front and rear steel hubs
Durable 16" painted steel rims
Resilient steel spokes
Heavy duty 16 x 2.0 BMX style tires
Fully adjustable screen printed padded saddle
Painted steel seat post with QR collar
Steel hi-rise painted handlebar
BMX "gooseneck" style stem with padding
Painted steel headset
Reliable rear coaster brake
Front and rear painted metal fenders
Durable painted steel chainguard
Adjustable training wheels with slip resistant tread
Recommended ages: 4-7 years old
Dimensions: 44 by 21 by 32 inches (L x W x H)
Weight: 26 pounds
Age Recommendation: 4 to 7 years
Weight Limit: 154 pounds
Assembly Required: Yes
What is it? The first all-new MG to come to the UK market for sixteen years – and today, now that MG Motor UK Ltd has announced prices, is its first day of official sales. This is the MG 6, driven in the UK in final production specification for the first time. Although it’s part-assembled by SAIC in China, this new MG has been designed and engineered in the UK by the 300-strong staff of SAIC’s Longbridge technical centre. It’s body-in-white under-structure, panels and interior are sourced and screwed together in China, but the car’s chassis, engine and transmission are fitted at Longbridge, Birmingham. Chinese-owned MG Motor UK Ltd is hoping that British connection, together with the warmth of feeling that it believes still exists for the MG brand in the UK, will attract people who might otherwise buy an entry-level five-door family hatchback like a Ford Focus or Vauxhall Astra to try the MG 6. Aside from that, they say, the new hatchback should sell as a value proposition. Priced from ?15,495 for an entry-level ‘S’-spec car, rising to ?18,995 for the equipment-laden ‘TSE’-spec car we drove, the MG 6 is between ?1500 and ?3000 cheaper than a like-for-like Ford Focus or Skoda Octavia. Being over 4.6-metres long, it also offers a little more cabin- and luggage space than a conventional C-segment option. See pics of the MG 6 1.8T TSE in action What’s it like? There are two burning questions to answer here: does it look and feel like a low-rent, Chinese-built car on the inside, and secondly, does it drive like one? Settle in behind the big, leather-trimmed steering wheel of the MG 6 and, at first, you certainly don’t feel short-changed. The overall appearance of the fascia is modern and reasonably appealing. The leather’s soft and well-stitched, the instruments a bit over-stylised, but readable. And you get loads of equipment as standard: electric windows, air con, alloy wheels and USB connectivity on entry-level cars, and sat nav, heated electric leather seats, cruise control, reversing camera, Bluetooth and 18in wheels on range-topping TSEs. You sit high in the MG 6 by the latest standards, and the particularly tall may find their forehead in close proximity to the header rail. With only a limited amount of reach adjustment on the steering column, you may also find your knees a little close to the dashboard if you’re long-legged. This 6ft 3in tester had no lasting difficulty getting comfortable though. Take a closer inspection of the cabin and you’ll begin to see areas where it doesn’t quite hit European standards of material quality. Although the dash roll-top is tactle and slush-moulded, the plastics of the lower fascia and door cards are hard, a little shiny and easily scratched. Although the car’s major switchgear – indicator arms, air conditioning and headlight controls – are substantial enough, buttons for the stereo and cruise control are more flimsy, their fit-and-finish more variable. Nitty-gritty considered, this isn’t a cabin that’d ever get signed off on a Skoda. It’s not awful; just a bit thin and disposable-looking in places. That said, the car’s certainly spacious in most respects: there’s more headroom in the back than in the front, weirdly, and decent knee- and foot-room too, as well as bootspace to burn. And what about the driving experience? All MG 6s will, at first, come with the same 1.8-litre, 158bhp turbocharged petrol engine, five-speed manual gearbox and front-wheel drive. Suspension is via MacPherson struts up front and ‘Z-axle’ multi-links at the rear. Those ingredients make the MG 6 a spirited and willing performer – albeit one with a few rough edges. A close-ratio six-speed ‘box would make it feel quicker, but even with just five forward ratios, engine power is enough to make the MG forge forward with plenty of authority and zip, and its delivery is flexible too. Better still is the MG 6’s chassis, which is quiet and supple, yet still controls body movements tightly. It’s clear that a great of MG Motor UK Ltd’s effort has gone into creating a convincing compromise between composure and sporting feel here, and it hasn’t wasted that effort. Hydraulic steering assistance allows for plenty of steering feel too. Should I buy one? If you want a handsome-looking, zesty family hatchback for a great price – and you don’t mind running a relatively thirsty, high-CO2 petrol option instead of the default-for-fleet diesel – you should certainly try one. It’s not often that cars from the budget sector deliver so much athleticism and driver involvement. You’ll have to accept a few compromises, mind. The MG 6’s engine is relatively raucous at high rpm, its cabin quality is below par in places; it does feel like a cheap car here and there. But not so cheap, we suspect, as to discourage you if you’re a bargain-hunter and you like the idea of owning what’s a perfectly competent and surprisingly stirring car for less. If MG can keep making cars like this in China, and can improve its
Land Rover is a British car manufacturer with its headquarters at the Gaydon site near Gaydon, United Kingdom which specialises in four-wheel drive vehicles. It is owned by Indian company Tata Motors, forming part of its Jaguar Land Rover subsidiary. It is the second-oldest four-wheel drive car brand in the world, after Jeep. Land Rover originated as one specific vehicle, originally known just as the Land Rover, launched by Rover Company in 1948, and developed into a marque encompassing a range of four-wheel drive models, including the Defender, Discovery, Freelander and Range Rover. Land Rovers are currently assembled in Halewood, UK and Solihull, UK, with research and development primarily taking place in Gaydon. Land Rover sold 194,000 vehicles worldwide in 2009. Land Rover has had several owners during its history. In 1967 the Rover Company became part of Leyland Motor Corporation and in 1968 Leyland Motor Corporation itself merged with British Motor Holdings to form British Leyland. In the 1980s British Leyland was broken-up and in 1988 Rover Group, including Land Rover, was acquired by British Aerospace. In 1994 Rover Group was acquired by BMW. In 2000 Rover Group was broken-up by BMW and Land Rover was sold to Ford Motor Company, becoming part of its Premier Automotive Group. In June 2008 Ford sold both Land Rover and Jaguar Cars to Tata Motors.The first Land Rover was designed in 1948 in the United Kingdom (on the island of Anglesey off the coast of Wales) by Maurice Wilks, chief designer at the British car company Rover on his farm in Newborough, Anglesey. It is said that he was inspired by an American World War II Jeep that he used one summer at his holiday home in Wales. The first Land Rover prototype, later nicknamed 'Centre Steer', was built on a Jeep chassis. A distinctive feature is their bodies, constructed of a lightweight rustproof proprietary alloy of aluminium and magnesium called Birmabright. This material was used because of the post-war steel shortage and the plentiful supply of post-war aircraft aluminium. This metal's resistance to corrosion was one of the factors that allowed the vehicle to build up a reputation for longevity in the toughest conditions. Land Rover once advertised that 75% of all vehicles ever built are still in use. In fact, Land Rover drivers sometimes refer to other makes of 4x4 as "disposables". The early choice of colour was dictated by military surplus supplies of aircraft cockpit paint, so early vehicles only came in various shades of light green; all models until recently feature sturdy box section ladder-frame chassis. The early vehicles, such as the Series I, were field-tested at Long Bennington and designed to be field-serviced; advertisements for Rovers cite vehicles driven thousands of miles on banana oil. Now with more complex service requirements this is less of an option. The British Army maintains the use of the mechanically simple 2.5 litre 4-cylinder 300TDi engined versions rather than the electronically controlled 2.5 litre 5-cylinder TD5 to retain some servicing simplicity. This engine also continued in use in some export markets using units built at a Ford plant in Brazil, where Land Rovers were built under license and the engine was also used in Ford pick-up trucks built locally. Production of the TDi engine ended in the United Kingdom in 2006, meaning that Land Rover no longer offers it as an option. International Motors of Brazil offer an engine called the 2.8 TGV Power Torque, which is essentially a 2.8 litre version of the 300TDi, with a corresponding increase in power and torque. All power is combined with an All-Terrain Traction Control which gives active terrain response; Ferrari uses a similar system in race traction. During its ownership by Ford, Land Rover was associated with Jaguar. In many countries they shared a common sales and distribution network (including shared dealerships), and some models shared components and production facilities.  Sale to Tata On 11 June 2007, Ford Motor Company announced its plan to sell Land Rover, along with Jaguar. Ford retained the services of Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley and HSBC to advise it on the details of the deal. The buyer was initially expected to be announced by September 2007, but the sale was delayed and an announcement was not made until March 2008. A UK-based private equity firm, Alchemy Partners, and the India-headquartered Tata Motors and Mahindra and Mahindra expressed interest in purchasing Jaguar and Land Rover from the Ford Motor Company. Before the sale was announced, Anthony Bamford, chairman of British excavators manufacturer JCB, had expressed interest in purchasing Jaguar Cars in August, the year previously; only to back out when told the sale would also involve Land Rover, which he did not wish to buy.  Tata Motors received endorsements from the Transport and General Workers' Union (TG