Evil Empire Drift Supra Girl Video Uncensored

We like fast cars, we like hot girls, we really like hot girls as passengers in fast cars on video. Often times it is difficult to convey the adrenaline, excitement and sometimes terror we get from our cars to the female of the species… until you get them in the car for a ride.

The only thing better than the “Oh-sheeeit” face is when you throw in some lateral G-forces to the blouse-popping extreme. I’m going to go out on a limb here and overlook dissatisfaction with those who choose to go around the track sideways for no good reason and give this video the MissedShift seal of approval.

?????? ?????????? ?? ?????? girl in toyota supra from ee.tv on Vimeo.

via Evil-Empire.ru

Eastern Bloc Ingenuity

Every gear head knows that they enjoy the feeling of being behind the wheel of their own car the most. Most of us have the ways and means to do just that relatively easily. What if that wasn’t so easy though? What would you do then?

In the case of these proletariat auto enthusiasts, they took up the hammer (and sickle based on the body work of most of these cars) and built their own cars. There’s nothing like pulling up to the bread line in a set of wheels you slapped together in your garage.

Glenmoor 2011 (Part 1- Genesis)

Welcome to part 1 (of many) of the Glenmoor Gathering of Significant Automobiles. If you’re interested in attending, or just reading up on the event, click Here!

To sum it up, the event was nothing short of amazing. The event’s name is spot on. There was hardly a car (or motorcycle) there that was not notable, let alone literally significant. I just left earlier today, and I’m already looking forward to next years crop of ‘Significant Automobiles’.

Over the series, you will have the chance to become more familiar with a few examples of what the show is all about.

PART 1
Starting off Simple: The Lamborghini Miura

This is Supercar Genesis:

This is the car that started it all. Every modern ‘Supercar’ owes it’s existence to this car. This is the first, the original ‘supercar’. This is the car that introduced the now famous Lamborghini ‘Fighting Bull’ logo.

The Miura Chassis was first displayed at the 1965 Turin Auto show. It was built as a side project by Lamborghini engineers (as Ferruccio Lamborghini did not approve of the concept) after-hours and essentially behind the Boss’s back. The body was styled and the subsequent showing at Geneva in 1966 (albeit without an engine, as they had not yet tried to fit it with the body.) sealed the deal. The P400 (before the Miura name was adopted) went into production that year. This was the fastest production car of its time.

The Miura pictured (from the Glenmoor event, obviously) is a P400s model. This is the second iteration/first update to the P400, built from late 1968 to early 1971. Updates included a bump in Horsepower (from 350hp to about 360hp or so), power windows, and a slightly reconfigured luggage area, among others.

The next set of changes came in 1971, lasting only until 1972 and the end of Miura production, with the Infamous P400SV. This is by far the most widely recognized and most popular version of this car. This revised version got another bump in Horsepower (up to 380hp), a slightly wider rear end, limited slip differential, different tail lights, and a separated engine casting -all previous versions had the transmission and engine blocks cast as one unit. The same 3.9L engine was uses throughout the lifespan of the Miura, and was carried over into the incoming (more on that later) Countach, or LP400.

Below are the production numbers for the above models:
P400: 1966 – 1969 474 built
P400S: 1968 – 1971 140 built
P400SV: 1971 – 1972 150 built

There are a handful of other notable versions of the Miura, including a one-off spyder, or Targa, the P400J (One official car built.), or Jota (More on that later as well) that was the test bed for Lamborghini and racing.

After the Jota was built and tested, and subsequently crashed, orders came in for that specification, and Lamborghini began to retrofit existing Miura SVs with the upgrades. Only 5 examples left the factory as a true P400SV/J, one of which was fitted with the dry sump oiling system of the original Jota. Later, a number of outside companies began fitting the P400 with the Jota spec. updates.

Well, there you have it. Part 1. Cheap and dirty. Be on the lookout for Part 2 soon…