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studegary

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Everything posted by studegary

  1. I agree. I show 1974s as going to RQB 2175 (Skip's is RQB 2127).
  2. That is the heater control valve. They are $90 new. Depending on the problem, it may be able to be repaired/rebuilt.
  3. I believe that noise reduction and hood paint protection are the benefits.
  4. I purchased 1987 Avanti S/N ---006 new. I am surprised that ---084 is still a South Bend car. They may not have all been built in order then, but if they were, that would indicate that more 1987s were South Bend cars than Youngstown cars.
  5. I believe that there were 166 of all body styles (coupe, convertible, LSC). I would guess that the majority were Youngstown.
  6. It is odd that you mention/reference the 1800. I have a friend that has a 1972 1800 that she purchased new.
  7. Not necessarily. Some are driven on dealer plates, transporter plates, etc.
  8. Primarily check for rust on the torque boxes and frame. Unless I have purchased the car new, I do not go by what the odometer says. I believe that non-stock color/paint hurts the value by 10%-20%.
  9. In the USA, many older cars, particularly show cars, are not registered for regular use. The lack of rust probably speaks more of where the car resided than how many years it was used.
  10. I believe that the early Avanti IIs used the calendar year for the model year. Now, automakers can use anything after Jan. 1 of the previous calendar year for a model year.
  11. I just looked in John Hull's book and, like me, he considers it to be a 1965. Of course, built in late 1965, some consider it to be a 1966 and it may not have been titled until 1967.
  12. IMO, that is a 1965 model Avanti II.
  13. Resale Red. Out of curiosity, what is the Serial Number? The "S" on the hood has been added. I would be more concerned with the frame rust than the torque box rust.
  14. You do not say what year, but it is posted in the '65 - '83 section. I would advise you to run, not walk, away from this Avanti II. I see the repairs as costing more to have someone fix than the car will be worth.
  15. It looks like a replacement block that was not stamped at installation, as it should have been.
  16. A "hog trough" is a term commonly used for the sheet metal torque boxes that run down each side of the car, next to the frame, to add rigidity. They often rust out, especially in the rust belt part of the country. It costs several thousand dollars to have them properly replaced. If there is severe rust in the torque boxes, there is often rust in other places, like the a-pillars.
  17. The one in your picture would just cause more wind resistance.
  18. Did the new starter include a new drive? Have you checked all of the grounds. like where the starter mounts? Especially on a fiberglass bodied car, you need to verify grounds everywhere.
  19. I do not know why it is referred to as a "surge tank". It is an expansion tank. I suggest repairing what you have. EDIT: That is not a stock hood liner on your Avanti.
  20. Yes, you are correct. I was too fast with my answer.
  21. My $1188 is from 1963 pricing, so assuming the price went up for 1964, I will now say; 4) $1402.70. Remember that for a Hawk, the bump for an R3 has to be added to the bump for an R1.
  22. Control of Electromatic Radiation. They were on car radios in the early 1950s.
  23. Depends on the year and model of car. For Avantis, I believe that it was 4) On top of glove box.
  24. Not just logical. I vaguely remembered reading this sometime in the dim dark past.
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