1.) Most windshields are basically “parallelograms”, IE; though there is often a minor arc to a given side, they still present themselves as ‘rectangular’ to the eye.
This is the 1954 Kaiser, which shows the feature Kaiser used since 1950; nicknamed the ‘Sweetheart’ windshield. Note the obvious double-arc’d top edge of the glass. For the sake of this question, we’re calling it a ‘non-parallelogram’.
Is there a more recent vehicle with a similar “non-parallelogram’ windshield? If so; name it.
2.) How is it factually possible that Chevrolet did NOT have a small block V8 in 1955 in the U.S.?
3.) Which GM Divisions built both small block and big block V8s in the 1960s?
4.) First post-war U.S. make/model to feature a speedometer marked higher than 120 MPH.
5.) 'Body by Fisher' and 'Body by Fleetwood' were two common badges found on certain GM cars. There was a third 'Body by —' tag found for many years on GM vehicles- what did it read?
COME 'N GIT 'EM!
1.) What American car is credited as having introduced the plastic front grille?
2.) In the '50s and '60s, Chrysler built the 300 series of high performance cars. They began naming them in alphabetic order, starting in ’56 with ‘300-B’. By the time the run concluded, Chrysler had skipped a letter- why?
3.) What ‘obsolete’ engine configuration did Chrysler use in one of its 1990s concept vehicles?
4.) The first (2000) 1976 Cadillac Sevilles produced were all metallic silver with grey leather interiors. Why no color deviation?
5.) A chief engineer for a vehicle manufacturer was laid up in the hospital for a stretch after surgery. To keep busy during the resulting downtime, he carved a bar of soap into a 3-D emblem for the company, which was put onto production vehicles nearly unaltered. What is the company & emblem?