Airpark Auto Service

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Airpark Auto Service
Airpark Auto Service is listed in the Auto Repair & Services category in Scottsdale, Arizona. Displayed below is the only current social network for Airpark Auto Service which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of Airpark Auto Service on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 71.

Airpark Auto Service offers Auto Repair services in Scottsdale AZ.

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Major Changes for Teens in Arizona! http://www.garagefly.com/blog/sb1080-making-major-changes-on-arizona-roads/
On April 20, the Arizona state House gave final approval to legislation banning teens with a learner’s driving permit from texting or making calls from their cell phones behind the

Airpark Auto Service added 3 new photos.
My family saw this car the other day and we had to do a little research because it sparked our curiosity! BMW built just 455 examples of the M1 between 1978 and 1981. 399 of those were road cars and 56 were race cars. If you find one at auction today it can go for as much as $500,000.00! The M1 came to life in 1978 at the Paris Motor Show as the M divisions first ever creation.The M1 coupe was hand-built between 1978 and 1981 as a homologation special for sports car racing. The body was designed by Giugiaro, taking inspiration from the 1972 BMW Turbo show car. The BMW M1 was essentially a road-going Procar and Group 5 racer, built to homologate the cars for the track. The M1 remains the most exotic street car that BMW ever built. They were basically hand-built in limited numbers, and given a tubular frame, Giugiaro-designed bodywork, and state-of-the-art technology. The chassis had unequal-length lateral links, alloy uprights, concentric coil springs, and anti-roll bars in the front and rear. The engine was a double-overhead-cam six-cylinder unit that offered 277 horsepower and helped carry to the car to a top speed in excess of 160 mph.

Just for fun! Make it a great day! http://www.garagefly.com/blog/what-are-your-irrational-driving-fears/
When it comes to getting behind the wheel of a car, many drivers are buckling up with an intense amount of anxiety building inside. There’s a name for it, actually.

Why the first fully autonomous cars won't look like anything else on the road. http://www.msn.com/en-us/autos/news/why-the-first-fully-autonomous-cars-wont-look-like-anything-else-on-the-road/ar-BBycOQp
Designing as a box. On purpose.

Chevrolet's Central Office Production Order (COPO) system was designed for fleet sales; it was intended to spec out heavy-duty suspensions for cop cars and stain-proof interiors for taxicabs. But enterprising dealers with the right connections, such as Yenko Chevrolet in Pennsylvania, figured out that Camaros could be ordered this way, too. And given the right order codes, the dealer could spec out a fire-breathing monster of a Camaro that Chevy didn't really want you to own. The production order 9561 specified a 427 big-block V-8 rated at 425 hp—just like a Vette. But the even rarer COPO 9560 called for an all-aluminum ZL-1 427 V-8. Though this engine was rated with just 5 more hp, it was widely known that this race-spec engine delivered more like 550 hp. Only 69 ZL-1 Camaros were built, and these cars command prices in the $400,000 range at an auction. Little-Known Fact: The aluminum ZL-1 427 V-8 in the 9560 COPO Camaro is essentially a race engine. Chevy originally developed this 427 motor for the Chaparral racing team to use in the Can Am series. There are no external emblems on a ZL-1 Camaro that let you know what's under the hood—only plain-vanilla Camaro badges.