4 Cylinder

If ur wondering why Mexico is rioting atm and if ur saying “omg theyre rioting over gas thats so stupid” and blah blah blah.. Just know that the minimum wage in Mexico is $80 Pesos($3 USD) a day.

they earn $3 dollars a day

The gas in Mexico right now is $15.75 Pesos per liter (btw this is the cheapest gas price in Mexico I could find.. $15 pesos is about $0.80 USD) In order to fill up a 4 cylinder car, they spend around $550 Pesos($30 USD)

So lets say someone works at minimum wage for 6 days. They end up earning $480 Pesos a week ($24 USD). Yeah.. no theyre not gonna be able to fill up their tank.

They still need to pay bills, buy groceries, clothes, etc.

The president of Mexico is shitty and ever since he got elected the country has gone to shit and they still have to suffer 2 more years until he is out of office


Update: yes I accidentally wrote $3 instead of $4. I apologize sincerely for that misinformation.

The custom-build Roadhog motorcycle, made around a Chevrolet 153 4-cylinder, 2,512 cc engine. The complete bike is 17 feet (520 cm) long and weighs 3,280 pounds (1,490 kg), and as such is deemed impossible to steer for most people until it reaches at least 15 miles per hour (24 km/h), and when at rest it is held up by hydraulic rams that are deployed by the driver.

Two units build by the american engineer and motorcycle enthusiast William “Wild Bill” Gelbke, between 1962 and 1965. 

Packard Co. file photograph of a 1912 Packard 30 Model UE on snow-covered road with snow-covered, with male driver and two passengers, 1911 Michigan license plate visible, front view. Inscribed on photo back: “4-cylinder, 40-horsepower, 129.5-inch wheelbase, phaeton, with standard top & Packard storm-tilt windshield, photographed on March 16, 1912, Belle Isle, Detroit, Mich.”

  • Courtesy of the National Automotive History Collection, Detroit Public Library

My Toyota Land Cruiser RJ70 1992 or known as the Land Cruiser II (2) in Ecuador and Colombia has a stock engine, the one and only 22R: Gasoline, Carbureted, Inline 4 Cylinder, 2367 cc, 105 HP (77 kW) @ 4800 rpm, 184 Nm (136 lb-ft) @ 3200 rpm.

Also known as Prado/Bundera/Macho in other regions of the world.

The first month after I bought it I noticed how special this particular model was due to its details. Toyota’s 70 series could not have more detail variants in it, they produced approximately 150 different variations within certain types of models in these series. Thats why some say it is hard to find two exactly identical Land Cruisers in the street. Now, off course, then you would think any Toyota is special, at the bottom line, yes, but in ‘beauty’, ‘comfort’, ‘differentiation’, absolutely.

After doing tons of research about the manufacturing process and design about the 70 series, and busting my head for months, I figured out I had in my hands the ultimate version of my series, RJ-70LV-MN, LX or ‘Luxury’ Version. I’ve seen in Quito and traveling around Ecuador a considerable amount of Land Cruiser II, but in my lifetime I’ve only met up with three LX versions, including mine. I wouldn’t have imagined the extent to which Toyota works its design process, and how that process is an essential part of the rugged purposeful utility behind it.

Mine particularly, separate front seats with center console (very typical in a 4500 70 LandCruiser, rare in a Bundy/Prado, or at least in South America), Toyota inclinometer, chrome based windows, fenders, chrome sheets around windows, hydraulic steering, 5 speed manual transmission, solid front and rear axles (every 70 Series had this), front and rear solid coil springs and lighter duty axles (but not this, in fact, the Prado is the only 70 Series Land Cruiser with coil sprigs on all four wheels and the first too), air conditioning system, heater, rims, short wheel base, light duty, among other details stock Toyota.

Add ups, leather: seats, floor, roof, door and back side panels, restored original consoles, new paint work everywhere, adapted dual battery, 10,000 lb. Warn Winch, Old Man Emu 2.5″ inch lift kit, front and back bullbars, 2000 watts amplifier, four internal speakers producing 300 watts each one, bluetooth audio, GPS tracking system, AC converter, new factory stock emblems, lights, covers, led light, door trim, seat belts, etc.

The factory differential ring and pinion tooth count is 41/9 giving a ratio of 4.55:1, i changed it to 4.88:1 to compensate the 33x12 inch Cooper Discoverer ST/T Tires and add up that little extra torque.


1936 Rolls Royce 25/30 with a rather fabulous Sedanca de Ville body by Gurney Nutting . Smaller, by 10 inches than a Phantom with a 6 cylinder 4.3 litre engine , it was marginally more economical to run than the V12 Phantom III and easier around town. Nevertheless this 132 inch wheelbase car was a considerable size.


What a difference 34 years makes Alternating pics of BMW 525e (E28Series), 1983 and BMW 530e (G30Series), 2017. The 525E was an early example of BMW’s Efficient Dynamics, it used a low-revving 2.7 litre 6 cylinder engine which was tuned for economy rather than performance. The new 530e iPerformance saloon is a plug-in hybrid which combines an electric motor with a 2.0 4 cylinder engine 


Third-generation All-Wheel Drive Ford Focus RS 

  • Third-generation Ford Focus RS will be available in major markets around the world and for the first time in the United States
  • All-new Ford Performance All-Wheel Drive with Dynamic Torque Vectoring Control paired with a powerful 2.3-liter EcoBoost 4-cylinder engine producing 315 horsepower
  • Most powerful production Focus ever, with highly capable performance on both road and track
  • Professional rally driver Ken Block teamed with Ford as a consultant on development of Focus RS

Jesse, Wells’ Einstein of a daughter, has been bummed out about being stuck on Earth-One, and her negative energy has thrown my chi seriously out of whack. So, I decided to show her just how awesome this world could be. Introducing, Cisco’s Central City Sightseeing Tour! Check us out on Yelp. Now, this wasn’t going to be just any tour (no buses or megaphones here). I had to make it interesting, so I amped up some Segways with a couple Kawasaki 4-cylinder supercharged engines Wally hooked me up with. It took some teeth pulling to get Jesse to go - tourism wasn’t high on her to-do list - and she was even less thrilled when I brought out matching retro helmets complete with goggles and leather chinstrap. Safety first, kids! 

Central City is jam-packed with hotspots: we’ve got museums, restaurants, skate parks, and clubs galore. As we zigzagged our way through the streets, I tossed out all kinds of trivia I snagged from some books I had checked out on Central City’s history – but Jesse couldn’t care less about the revolutionary installation of the sewer system back in the 1900s. My efforts at cheering her up were failing miserably! I had to do some quick thinking. When I was younger, I basically lived at the CC Arcade – who doesn’t love a good video game?! I rerouted us to the old strip mall, grabbed a couple of orange sodas and exchanged a crisp fifty for a bucket o’ quarters. Turns out, Jesse is a total boss at video games. She wiped out my high score on Q*bert her first try and she knew every secret move to Mortal Kombat. I challenged her to Street Fighter II, but her Blanka knocked out my Ryu in under two minutes! After an hour at the arcade, Jesse was over it - nothing was challenging enough for her - and she ditched me. I was so wrapped up in Dance Dance Revolution (Bust a Move is my JAM) that I didn’t even notice her jumping on her ride and speeding away. I only noted she was gone when I twisted my ankle trying to pull a Michael Jackson spin and had to take a breather. I dashed to my ride and tailed her. She led quite the chase (for real, this could’ve been featured on Hot Pursuit) and I kicked myself for souping up the Segways with such powerful engines – these babies are hardly street legal! She weaved in and out of traffic, turned on a dime down alleyways, and almost lost me in a roundabout. Now, the Central Cities on Earths One and Two may be eerily similar, but there are a few distinct differences - the hydraulic-jacked sewer system, for one (take that, trivia!). Her Segway caught the lip of an elevated sidewalk and she ate some serious pavement (bet she was grateful for that helmet, huh?). We were right near CC Jitters, so I steered her inside for an all-curing Frappuccino. 

We snagged a window table and sipped our drinks – something about the mellow coffeehouse vibes seemed to soothe Jesse. I could tell there was something weighing on her mind, though, so between brain freezes we played twenty questions. Turns out, she’s been losing sleep over the Man in the Iron Mask that we left in Zoom’s clutches. Makes sense, right? He was basically her prison buddy and it’s only natural that she’s worried about him. She was on a major guilt trip for ignoring him and his tapping. Was he trying to warn us that Jay was about to be killed? As we slurped up our drinks, I started thinking about the Man in the Iron Mask’s true identity. He wasn’t my doppelganger (may he rest in peace), nor Caitlin’s, Barry’s, or Iris’…. Who (on any Earths) could it be?! Guess it’s a problem for another day – right now, I need to schedule a rematch with Jesse for Street Fighter II – I’ve got a reputation to protect!