1989 Porsche 928 S4 Auto

1989 Porsche 928 S4

Technical specifications of Porsche 928 1989

Price: US $16,500.00
Condition: Used
Item location: Daytona Beach, Florida, United States
Make: Porsche
Model: 928
SubModel: S4
Type: Hatchback
Trim: S4
Doors: 2
Year: 1989
Mileage: 83000
VIN: WP0JB0927KS860231
Color: Gray
Engine size: 5.0L V8
Fuel: Gasoline
Transmission: Automatic
Drivetrain: RWD
Interior color: Burgundy
Vehicle Title: Clear
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Car description

This 928S4 is part of an consignment sale from a local collector, this car has undergone a partial restoration and is in need of someone to want to finish it. The current owner has spent quite a bit of money on this classic Porsche, the following have already been performed by local Porsche specialists. Full repaint, all new upgraded brakes all around, complete engine tune-up service, new starter, AC compressor, condensor, alternator, abs sensors,transmission service, has all new leather interior panels ready to be installed, comes with a variety of parts that still need to be installed. He has more invested than what we are asking, the price is firm, this is an extremely solid car mechanically, runs strong, feels tight, no unwanted noises, leaks or smoke or odors. This is a fantastic project that is 85% done. The only thing that needs to be ordered are new front seat skins which can be had on eBay for $400. Now is your chance to get this appreciating classic Porsche for a fraction of what it is worth. The owner is open to similarly priced trades. Late model cars, trucks, boats. Pricing based on Black Book Trade in Value. The owner will also accept ETH, BTC, Gold as methods of payment. All reasonable offers will be considered. History of the 1978-1995 Porsche 928 By the early 1970s, it was clear that increasingly tough and complicated emissions and safety regulations were going to change the American automotive market’s landscape. And since America was Porsche's biggest market, higher-ups reasoned it was only a matter of time before such restrictions hampered the sales appeal of their 911. By developing an entirely new Porsche, one with all the latest federal regulations already incorporated, Porsche hoped to meet the new standards head on. In the meantime, if the Stuttgart company had to kill the 911 because of such standards, it would be prepared to transition. Engineers were given free rein to "invent" the newest Porsche, and plans for the 928 began in October 1971, with a basic design finalized in 1972. And what a design it was, especially within the walls of a company that had in its 30-year history built nothing but cars with a small engine placed behind the driver. But if America was the target market, a front-engined, rear-wheel-drive V8 Grand Touring car certainly made sense. The 928 debuted in March 1977 at the Geneva Auto Show, and while Porsche purists bristled at the thought of such a pedestrian layout, the new car received much acclaim. The $28,000 928 borrowed no parts from other Porsches, and its shape was like nothing else--a futuristic design with a low, wide stance, a long, sloping hood, a sharp nose, and an evenly rounded rump. "Telephone dial" wheels completed the package. At the time, design head Tony Lapine stated that "a car which is liked immediately will not hold up over time." Porsche had designed a long shelf life into its latest creation, and at the same time had handsomely incorporated 5-mph safety bumpers front and rear. The body made use of collapsible polyurethane pieces over front and rear hidden bumpers, with aluminum doors, hood, and front fenders, and steel for the remaining panels. Though now commonplace, at the time, trying to coat such differing materials with a uniform paint job was a feat of ingenuity. Beneath the handsome and complicated skin lay an advanced and well-balanced powertrain. A 90-degree, all-aluminum, 16-valve, 4.5-liter V8 with Bosch Continuous Injection System (CIS) fuel delivery produced 219 hp and 254 ft-lb of torque. It was mated to a fully synchronized rear transaxle with either a 5-speed manual or optional 3-speed automatic, and weight distribution was nearly perfect at 51%/49%, front to rear. Suspension was fully independent all around, and Porsche worked hard to perfect the 928's rear suspension, which would allow it to accommodate over-aggressive drivers without the erratic tendencies of snap oversteer. The resulting "Wei

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