All American Automotive

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All American Automotive
All American Automotive is listed in the Brake Service & Repair category in San Francisco, California. Displayed below is the only current social network for All American Automotive which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of All American Automotive on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 34.

Contact information for All American Automotive is:
846 Harrison St
San Francisco, CA 94107
(415) 957-1170

"All American Automotive" - Social Networks

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All American Automotive has an overall ZapScore of 34. This means that All American Automotive has a higher ZapScore than 34% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in San Francisco, California is 36 and in the category is 36. Learn more about ZapScore.

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All American Automotive Contact Information:

  • 846 Harrison St
    San Francisco, CA 94107
  • Map
  • Phone: (415) 957-1170
Social Posts for All American Automotive

All American Automotive shared This Day in Automotive History's post.
On this day in 1908 two important events happened in the American automobile market. One of them however would change the world. The first production Ford Model T rolled out of the Piquette Avenue plant in Detroit, Michigan, forever changing the automotive world. The secondary event that happened on this day in 1908, is that Buick became a part of the newly formed General Motors. The Ford Model T was an instant success. It’s incredible affordablity matched with its dependability resulted in a car for the masses. Between 1908 and 1927 Ford built more than 15 million Model T in one form or another, with the 15 millionth actually rolling off of the assembly line on the final day of production. It was the longest production run of any car ever produced until the Volkswagen Beetle set the record in 1972. Buick was one of America’s best selling automobiles when Durant acquired it for his new General Motors Corporation. GM was essentially a holding company that would acquire more than 20 different automobile brands over the next 20 years, allowing Durant a few other fellows to become widely rich. Durant was actually the general manager of Buick prior to him starting GM. Today GM is still the parent company of Buick, along with Chevrolet, Cadillac, GMC and several international brands including Opel and Vauxhall. 1908 Model T 1908 Buick

All American Automotive shared This Day in Automotive History's post.
A car equipped with a Duesenberg engine won its first race on this day in 1912 at the Pabst Blue Ribbon Trophy Race. Get the deets in today's blog!
  Generally, drinking and driving don’t go together, unless you’re an observer of a race. Hopefully that was the case on this day in 1912 when the Pabst Blue Ri...

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All American Automotive shared This Day in Automotive History's photo.
Fiat, now Fiat Automobiles S.p.A., was founded on this day in 1899. In Italian FIAT is an acronym for Fabbrica Italiana Automobili Torino, which translate in English to Italian Automobiles Factory, Turin. Fiat is the largest automobile manufacturer in Italy. It is a subsidiary of FCA Italy S.p.A. which is part of Fiat Chrysler. Photo: 1899 Fiat 4hp.

All American Automotive shared This Day in Automotive History's post.
General Motors made a fateful announcement on this day in 2009 when it declared plans to phase out the Pontiac brand. The Pontiac brand predates the name nearly 20 years from when it first appeared on a car in 1926. Oakland Motorcars was founded in 1909 in Pontiac, Michigan, which lays within Oakland County. Two years later it was bought by General Motors. Oakland was an expensive automobile and GM put out the first Pontiac as a companion make. The success of the Pontiac brand led to the dropping of the Oakland name by General Motors in 1932. Sales for Pontiac remained high through the onset of World War II. Bonus fact: A Pontiac Torpedo was the last civilian vehicle produced in the US during WWII, production ceased on February 2, 1942. Pontiac has been home of some of the most iconic cars built in the United States, including the GTO, the Trans-Am, the Grand Am and the Fiero. Alright, maybe not the Fiero, but come on, you know exactly what it is! As the recession set in during the 2000s many automakers began to struggle. The fight was very real at General Motors. In order to secure government funding for a bail out they needed to completely redesign their sales model, which included offloading several brands. At first it was believed that Hummer, Saturn, SAAB and GMC trucks would be sent to the wayside. By April 2009 several automotive publications were reporting that GM was doing a study suggesting it might eliminate the Pontiac brand altogether. On April 23 a report was published saying the company would drop the Pontiac brand and preserve the GMC truck line, along with Chevrolet, Cadillac, and Buick brands. The decision to eliminate Pontiac was made primarily due to the increasing threat of a bankruptcy filing.] On April 27, 2009, GM announced that Pontiac would be dropped and that all of its remaining models would be phased out by the end of 2010. The last Pontiac was a G6, built at the Orion Township Assembly Line in January, 2010. Pictures include a Pontiac G6, similar the last vehicle produced by Pontiac. A 1985 Pontiac Trans-Am y Xraydeltaone at the English language Wikipedia, CC BY-SA 3.0, A 1926 Pontiac Advertisement A 1966 Pontiac GTO