Automotive Supply Company

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Automotive Supply Company
Automotive Supply Company is listed in the Automobile Parts & Supplies category in Menominee, Michigan. Displayed below is the only current social network for Automotive Supply Company which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of Automotive Supply Company on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 70.

Contact information for Automotive Supply Company is:
520 1st St
Menominee, MI 49858
(906) 863-2651

"Automotive Supply Company" - Social Networks

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Automotive Supply Company has an overall ZapScore of 70. This means that Automotive Supply Company has a higher ZapScore than 70% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Menominee, Michigan is 36 and in the Automobile Parts & Supplies category is 53. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Social Posts for Automotive Supply Company

Automotive Supply Co shared a link.
Fiat Chrysler plans major styling changes to the Ram pickup for 2019, based on new spy photos of the truck at the company's technical center near Detroit. The redesigned Ram 1500, which carries the DT designation, is to be formally unveiled in January at the Detroit auto show.

Automotive Supply Co shared a link.
Nissan will suspend all Japanese car production for about two weeks as the fallout from the company's lapse in vehicle quality inspection worsens.

Automotive Supply Co shared Car Dealership Life's post.
"3.5 ecoboost. Piston came apart and blew a hole in both sides of the block"

Automotive Supply Co shared Automotive News Europe's post.
#Nissan stops production at Japanese plants as fallout from company's vehicle quality inspection controversy worsens:
Nissan will suspend all Japanese car production for about two weeks as the company’s fallout from a lapse in vehicle quality inspection worsens.

Automotive Supply Co shared Historic Vehicle Association's post.
On this date in automotive history: "On October 18, 1933, the American philosopher-inventor R. Buckminster Fuller applies for a patent for his Dymaxion Car. The Dymaxion—the word itself was another Fuller invention, a combination of “dynamic,” “maximum,” and “ion”—looked and drove like no vehicle anyone had ever seen. It was a three-wheeled, 20-foot-long, pod-shaped automobile that could carry 11 passengers and travel as fast as 120 miles per hour. It got 30 miles to the gallon, could U-turn in a distance equal to its length and could parallel park just by pivoting its wheels toward the curb and zipping sideways into its parking space. It was stylish, efficient and eccentric and it attracted a great deal of attention: Celebrities wanted to ride in it and rich men wanted to invest in it. But in the same month that Fuller applied for his patent, one of his prototype Dymaxions crashed, killing the driver and alarming investors so much that they withdrew their money from the project. When Fuller first sketched the Dymaxion Car in 1927, it was a half-car, half-airplane—when it got going fast enough, its wings were supposed to inflate—called the “4D Transport.” In 1932, the sculptor Isamu Naguchi helped the inventor with his final design: a long teardrop-shaped chassis with two wheels in front and a third in back that could lift off the ground. In practice, this didn’t turn out to be a great idea: As the vehicle picked up speed (theoretically in preparation for takeoff) and the third wheel bounced off the ground, it became nearly impossible for the driver to control the car. In fact, many people blamed this handling problem for the fatal crash of the prototype car, even though an investigation revealed that a car full of sightseers had actually caused the accident by hurtling into the Dymaxion’s lane. Many elements of the Dymaxion Car’s design—its streamlined shape, its fuel efficiency—have inspired later generations of automakers, but Fuller himself was probably best known for another of his inventions: the geodesic dome. Geodesic domes are built using a pattern of self-bracing triangles. As a result, perhaps unlike the Dymaxion Car, they are incredibly strong and stable—in fact, as one historian writes, “they have proved to be the strongest structures ever devised.”" [text source: history.com]