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Learn how to strip a parts car down to the frame so you can get all the car parts you need for your car and sell the extras to make a profit! I can actually pay for the parts car, and my good car with these parts! The best part was my dad's reaction at the end! Priceless! Where I got the Parts Car: https://goo.gl/TQr4PM Ramps I use: http://amzn.to/2g3CzXw Impact Gun: http://amzn.to/2hcq4ZP Panel Removal Tools: http://amzn.to/2g3AQBs Hose Clamp Pliers: http://amzn.to/2g4APIE LED Light: http://amzn.to/2hcpoUp Paint Marker: http://amzn.to/2hctz2s Where I got my car towed and made money: https://goo.gl/q1JvhY Here is my Parts List: http://chrisfixed.com/JaguarPartsCar.pdf How to Buy a Used Car (how I got the Jag): https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLvKbarVtwhUv6bjLhJSyaEOxaYy03j7QS → Become a ChrisFix Subscriber: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=paintballoo7 → Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/chrisfixit → Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/chrisfix8 → Website: http://www.ChrisFixed.com → My Channel Home Page: https://www.youtube.com/ChrisFix **If the video was helpful, remember to give it a "thumbs up" and consider subscribing. New videos every Week** Disclaimer: Due to factors beyond the control of ChrisFix, I cannot guarantee against improper use or unauthorized modifications of this information. ChrisFix assumes no liability for property damage or injury incurred as a result of any of the information contained in this video. Use this information at your own risk. ChrisFix recommends safe practices when working on vehicles and or with tools seen or implied in this video. Due to factors beyond the control of ChrisFix, no information contained in this video shall create any expressed or implied warranty or guarantee of any particular result. Any injury, damage, or loss that may result from improper use of these tools, equipment, or from the information contained in this video is the sole responsibility of the user and not ChrisFix.
FOLLOW US ON INSTAGRAM FOR MORE EXCLUSIVE CONTENT – https://instagram.com/carwowcars It’s our first all-electric drag race and we’ve crossed the Atlantic to make sure we’ve found the best possible competition for you! Representing the UK we have the Jaguar I-Pace the firm's first all-electric SUV offering, the I-Pace, whilst we have two competitors from America – the Tesla Model X 100D and the P100D. Why both? Well, the 100D is close on price and power to the Jaguar I-Pace, but why not have the most powerful Model X there too for comparison? So that's what we did! We’ve put these electric SUVs to the test across three challenges – a drag race, rolling race and brake test, but which do you think will come out on top? Let’s race! Subscribe – http://www.youtube.com/c/Carwow?sub_c... Save – http://www.carwow.co.uk Facebook – http://www.facebook.com/carwowuk/ Twitter – http://www.twitter.com/carwowuk Refer A Friend – https://www.carwow.co.uk/share Awkward haggling is a thing of the past with carwow. Choose your perfect car with our configurator tool and let the country’s best dealers compete over you. Compare the five best offers by price, location and dealer ratings and choose the one that’s right for you – no hassle, no haggling, just a great deal. Visit our site to save money on your new car – http://bit.ly/carwow-UK Oder auch in Deutschland Geld beim Autokauf sparen – http://bit.ly/carwow-DE
In diesem Reparaturviedeo zeigt das Miracle System sein volles Potential in einer Reparatur am hinteren Kotflügel eines Jaguars. Zum Einsatz kamen hier die Miracle Klebetechnic, der Strongpuller, die AiroPower Druckluftpresse und verschieden andere Miracle Werkzeuge
What's the difference between all-wheel drive and 4-wheel drive? 4WD is not on all the time, under normal conditions, only the rear wheels drive the vehicle forward, while the front wheels spin freely. To activate a modern four-wheel drive system, the driver has to push a button or pull a lever to engage it. But four-wheel drive isn't meant to be on all the time so you have to know when to turn it on and when to turn it off. AWD is on all the time, and mostly used in cars, and the computer manages the system. Just going down the highway, the system will send most of the power to the rear wheels, for maximum fuel efficiency, if the road condition changes, such as rain or snow, the system adapts and evenly distributes the power evenly to all 4 wheels, so you have maximum drive grip, with little to no chance of wheel spin. 2WD Cars are less complex than those with AWD or 4WD, and their simpler drivetrains mean improved fuel economy in the long run. In general, cars equipped with 2-wheel drive get better gas mileage than models that use all-wheel drive or 4-wheel drive. Thanks for watching ____________________________________________________________________ ► Wonder World Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/wonderworld.ytc.10 ► Wonder World Twitter - https://twitter.com/WonderWorld_YTC For business enquiries, content submission or copyright concerns or disputes, please contact us me.
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No cat metaphors were harmed in the writing of this review. You are perhaps as relieved to read this as we are to write it. What we must tell you, however, is that after a string of very fine all-new vehicles that includes its first-ever sport-ute, the F-Pace, Jaguar’s second attempt, the E-Pace, leaves us a bit wanting.
For starters, we wanted a more luxurious interior and even more upscale materials for the $54,190 price. That said, there are bright spots—literal and figurative—in the silver trim surrounding the climate-control vents, around the gearshift, below the door pulls, and elsewhere. The seats and the dashboard are handsomely trimmed—especially nice are the quilted leather seats, exclusive to the optional 18-way Windsor leather seat package in our test example—but the matte-black plastic bezel around the infotainment touchscreen is dull and uninspiring, and the leather wrapping the steering wheel is put to shame by that of the Jeep Compass.
We also wanted shift paddles (they’re offered on the more powerful, P300 R-Dynamic model). In a vehicle trading on its maker’s reputation for sportiness, the omission is a small yet telling detail. With nine speeds on tap, we occasionally found ourselves wanting to drop down a gear or two for an extra bit of go, only to fumble futilely at the backsides of the steering-wheel spokes. The BMW X2 and the Volvo XC40 have paddles; so does the Honda Accord, for that matter. You can at least manually select gears with the shift lever, and said gearchanges are smooth and crisp. Moving from park, reverse, or drive, however, can be tricky due to the fussiness of the shift-lock button on the lever itself.
Less weight would be nice, too. At 4223 pounds, the E-Pace is 537 pounds heavier than a BMW X2 xDrive28i and 369 more than a Volvo XC40 T5 AWD that we’ve recently put through our testing regimen. Those extra pounds didn’t help our E-Pace P250 AWD’s 246-hp turbocharged 2.0-liter inline-four in the zero-to-60-mph contest, where it did the deed in 7.2 seconds (versus 6.4 seconds for the X2 and 6.5 for the XC40). That mass also contributed to both the longest braking distance from 70 mph at 184 feet (against 169 feet for the BMW and 175 for the Volvo) and the least amount of grip on the skidpad at 0.83 g versus 0.91 g for its German competitor and 0.85 g for the Swede. It’s worth noting that the Bimmer wore summer tires, while both the Jaguar and the Volvo were equipped with all-seasons.
The EPA estimates 21 mpg city and 28 mpg highway for the E-Pace P250; in our real-world 75-mph highway test, we recorded 27 mpg. After nearly 1000 miles, in conditions that included stints of more spirited driving, the E-Pace returned 18 mpg, some 25 percent worse than its EPA combined estimate of 24 mpg. As with any vehicle, your mileage will vary based on how mild or wild your driving style is.
Now that we’ve piled on the demerits, here’s the surprise: Through some sort of clever alchemy, Jaguar has created a vehicle that is greater dynamically than its numbers suggest. The E-Pace performs marvelously while being tossed around on the whoop-de-doos and hurly-burlies of the rural back roads that compose our 10Best test loop. Its relatively low grip makes it easy to slide around with impunity, while the accurate and progressive steering allows for simple course corrections before things go horribly wrong. The engine has a delicious growl at wide-open throttle, and it revs eagerly to its redline. “Frisky” is the word that comes to mind after a romp in the E-Pace.