cylinder cars

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

ALL OF THIS IS A REASON WHY MEXICANS IMMIGRATE TO THE US!!!!!!!! WE COME HERE TO THE US TO WORK AND EARN MORE MONEY TO SUPPORT OUR FAMILIE!!!! THEY DONT PAY ENOUGH IN MEXICO TO FUCKING SURVIVE!!!!!!!!!

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

black history is right around the corner and here is a fun fact. Henry ford was NOT the first person to Make automobiles. A black person was. YES, a black person born into slavery and his name was C.R Patterson. yall thought Henry ford made shit please. BYE!!! His parents were Nancy and Charles Patterson. Patterson escaped from slavery in 1861, heading west and settling in Greenfield, Ohio around 1862. At some point after his arrival in Ohio, Patterson went to work as a blacksmith for the carriage-building business, Dines and Simpson. In 1865 he married Josephine Utz, and had five children from 1866 to 1879. In 1873, Patterson went into partnership with J.P. Lowe, another Greenfield-based carriage manufacturer. Over the next twenty years, Patterson and Lowe developed a highly successful carriage-building business. In 1893 Patterson bought out J.P. Lowe’s share of the business and reorganized it as C.R. Patterson & Sons Company. The company built 28 types of horse-drawn vehicles and employed approximately 10-15 individuals. While the company managed to successfully market its equine-powered carriages and buggies, the dawn of the automobile was rapidly approaching. Charles Patterson died in 1910, leaving the successful carriage business to his son Frederick who in turn initiated the conversion of the company from a carriage business into an automobile manufacturer. The first Patterson-Greenfield car debuted in 1915 and was sold for $850. With a four-cylinder Continental engine, the car was comparable to the contemporary Ford Model T. The Patterson-Greenfield car may, in fact, have been more sophisticated than Ford’s car, but C.R. Patterson & Sons never matched Ford’s manufacturing capability. Estimates of Patterson-Greenfield car production vary, but it is almost certain that no more than 150 vehicles were built. The company soon switched to production of truck, bus, and other utility vehicle bodies which were installed atop chassis made by major auto manufacturers such as Ford and General Motors. Its school bus bodies in particular became popular as Midwestern school districts began to convert from horse-drawn to internal-combustion-fired transportation by 1920. Around 1920, the company reorganized as the Greenfield Bus Body Company but after ten years of steady, if unspectacular growth, the Great Depression sent the company into a downward spiral. Frederick Patterson died in 1932, and the company began to disintegrate in the late 1930s. Around 1938, the company moved to Gallipolis, Ohio, changing its name again to the Gallia Body Company in an attempt to restart its prior success.  The attempt failed and the company permanently closed its doors in 1939.  Like many other small auto manufacturers, the company was unable to compete with Ford, General Motors, Chrysler, and other large automobile manufacturers. No Patterson-Greenfield automobiles are known to have survived to the present, but some C.R. Patterson & Sons carriages and buggies are extant. stay woke loves. THIS AINT IN YALLS SCHOOL BOOK IS IT? ✨✊🏾🌹

Whooooaaaaa! Check out the inside of the Mystery Machine!

Just look at the right-hand side. There’s so much cool stuff!

There’s a radar screen, and two big dots, and a huge cylinder inexplicably painted clown car colors, and what looks like a giant stainless-steel lollipop, and–

…oh. 

Never mind, I guess it just has, like…one TV screen.

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Audi RS2, 1994. The RS2 was really Audi’s first high performance sports estate car. Much of the development was undertaken, and the car was built by Porsche based on the Audi 80 Avant. It was powered by a turbo-charged 5-cylinder engine which produced 315hp. In total 2891 cars were made, with only 180 being right hand drive 

Gas cylinder explosion in Chinese car park

A dramatic video has emerged of a gas cylinder exploding in a car park in southern China.

The footage, filmed in Dongguan, Guangdong Province on April 23, shows the moment the powerful blast occurred.

According to reports, four people were injured in the blast.

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Mercedes Benz W114/W115, 1968. The “New Generation” was the last car designed by Paul Bracq for Mercedes and it was the last Mercedes Benz to feature “stacked” headlamps. The 1963 W114 sketches are by designer Friedrich Geiger and show horizontally configured headlamps which were not used until the W116 S-class of 1972 (the last car Geiger styled for Mercedes before his retirement). The code W114 was applied to all 6-cylinder models while 4 and 5 cylinder cars were coded W115. 

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Ferrari 365 GT4 BB, 1971. Designed by Leonardo Fioravanti at Pininfarina, the “Berlinetta Boxer” was first shown at the 1971 Turin motor show though it did not go on sale until 1973. It was Ferrari’s first 12 cylinder mid-engined road car as Enzo Ferrari had felt that a such a configuration would be too difficult for his buyers to handle. Only 387 of the original 4.4 litre flat 12 BBs were produced making it the rarest of all Berlinetta Boxers