Ford f250 stock wheels

HotWheels: Speed in 1:64

2011.05.31 06:10 yanchovilla HotWheels: Speed in 1:64

Hot Wheels on reddit! Reddit's dedicated Hot Wheels section, welcoming all forms of die-cast, not just Hot Wheels.

2021.02.18 02:51 my_name_is_EEE FordF250

a place to post about all sightings of toyotaprius'

2021.07.28 15:37 fiona4life Fstock

Ford stock, ticker $F

2023.05.30 06:33 CampagY0L0 WGEN12000DFc

New info on Westinghouse's second largest portable units. I was in the market for a 12000w running watt generator with low thd and fuel fuel capability and the WGEN12000DF seemed to fit the bill nicely, as the DFc was $600 extra for CO2 sensors that I'm not concerned about. Inquired with Westinghouse about lack of stock on the DF and was told that it's discontinued and replaced by the DFc.
Also confirmed that the windings are copper clad aluminum, not ideal, but not a deal breaker. Sub 5% THD across load range was confirmed for this model. As was redesigned starter, as the DF model had several forum instances of failed starters, and remapping the 50A outlet to the left side of the control panel to ease access that was problematic with the wheel on the DF and older generations. Shopped around and found it for ~160 more than the DF model and had a brick and mortar price match it.
Will let you know initial thoughts when it's delivered next week.
submitted by CampagY0L0 to Generator [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 06:04 TudorSnowflake Ford Panther Platform Wheel Widening - Car Craft Magazine

Ford Panther Platform Wheel Widening - Car Craft Magazine submitted by TudorSnowflake to CrownVictoriaMods [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 06:04 TudorSnowflake Ford Panther Platform Wheel Widening - Car Craft Magazine

Ford Panther Platform Wheel Widening - Car Craft Magazine submitted by TudorSnowflake to CrownVictoria [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 05:11 Interesting_Pea_208 Should I do it😂

Should I do it😂 submitted by Interesting_Pea_208 to Ford [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 04:59 g00121 Need help with picking wheels for my 2013 toyota corolla le

So im new to the car scene, i got a stock 2013 toyota corolla le. I do plan on lowering the car on coilovers later on but for rn i just wanna get wheels and tires. Id like a flush fitment. Anyone have any recommendations ?
submitted by g00121 to FitmentIndustries [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 04:51 joeyblowy1 Full 4x8 plywood drywall

Anybody have any success or pics of the partially opened tailgate hack to support a full sheet of plywood, also read about a 2x4 cut to fit in some bed pockets to then support a full sheet of plywood at the back of the bed, read you put it on top of the wheel wells and on the partially opened tailgate or on the 2x4 thats held in the bed pockets. Also heard ford has a partially opening tailgate for exactly this purpose Considering downsizing from full size but less than 48” between the wheels is kind if a dealbreaker
submitted by joeyblowy1 to chevycolorado [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 04:28 nikbetrolled Is this a srt10? I swear I’ve seen these exact wheels on them before, and this also had a hood scoop with viper badges on both sides of it. It sounded very different from a stock 1500 too

Is this a srt10? I swear I’ve seen these exact wheels on them before, and this also had a hood scoop with viper badges on both sides of it. It sounded very different from a stock 1500 too submitted by nikbetrolled to Dodge [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 04:19 trustfundkidpdx Is the trailer for this set small enough to fit on standard size hot wheels track?

Is the trailer for this set small enough to fit on standard size hot wheels track?
I want to buy this, however, I’m not sure if the trailer is too wide for standard size hot wheel track?
submitted by trustfundkidpdx to HotWheels [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 04:06 Longjumping_Owl_3757 I’ll never forget this ad

I’ll never forget this ad
Back then on February 12 2021 i was looking to upgrade from my 2012 mini cooper s on car websites to something more modern and bigger but I had zero thought of the fiesta st till I saw this ad and the pictures then said I needed to get this car, two days after watching endless videos on YouTube about the car I went to the dealership and it’s been my most favorite car I’ve ever owned :)
submitted by Longjumping_Owl_3757 to FiestaST [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 03:29 bananacoffeebagel Are stock wheels worth upgrading?

TLDR: Not a car fanatic, just an average young adult who appreciates a nice car. Bought my first car, 2022 Mazda3 preferred, 10 months old and the right rear wheel is very slightly dented. Unsure if it’s the stock tires themselves, the stock wheel durability, a combination of both, or just the larger wheels requiring thinner tires and as a result leading to higher likelihood of dented rims.
I want to provide context, since this may be a very ignorant question.
I am not a car fanatic, but my introduction to Mazda has made me a bit interested in them, and at least learning more about the world of cars.
I bought a new Mazda3 2022 about 10 months ago, and for one, have heard that the stock tires aren’t great for varying reasons.
I have noticed two things in these months I’ve owned the car:
  1. Pressing the gas harder than a soft ease, causes a skid, even if the ground is completely dry, almost every time. Especially when turning in an intersection. (I know this is relating to the tires and not the wheel, so may be a question of upgrading the tires when they wear out, as well).
  2. I have a slight dent in my right rear wheel, assuming a pothole. I have not hit or scraped any curbs or other objects as I’ve been extremely careful not to do so, including potholes besides the few that are unavoidable.
The air isn’t deflating at all in my rear wheel for a while now and I don’t necessarily want to replace the wheel if it would be more worth the while to swap all the wheels out entirely.
I am unsure if it is more likely the wheel dented due to thin tires, or a combination of needing better tires and upgraded wheels. Not sure if the material of the stock wheels are on the lower end of durability.
All this is said from someone who previously owned a family owned 2013 Kia Rio that never had either of the issues, and was a far lesser quality car. Maybe that’s relevant, maybe it’s not, just trying to paint an accurate picture of my experience (and potential ignorance).
I feel like it falls more in the realm of upgrading the tires to higher quality for better grip for point #1 , and to solve point #2 maybe downsizing the rims and getting thicker tires - yet, I am not entirely sure. Just basing my judgment off of other threads and people’s experiences.
Once again apologize if this is a goofy ass question, I just appreciate the knowledge of people who know about cars, and specifically the world of 3’s.
submitted by bananacoffeebagel to mazda3 [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 03:01 whodatbfromreddit 90/10 pavement/gravel tires?

My stock tires are about done after ~650 odo miles on them and I'm looking to get new ones that are much more street oriented. I am considering Shinko 244's but they seem to be more like 50/50 tires and I do about 90% pavement and 10% gravel/unpaved road riding. Should I just go for normal street tires? Looking for something in the $40-60/tire range for the stock 19" wheels that don't weigh too much more than stock.
submitted by whodatbfromreddit to Surron [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 02:54 SethJarvis Best tire and wheel combo for 75 mile 50/50 off/on road trip

Trying to find the optimal (somewhat budget) setup for a trip to the Oregon coast I’ll be going on next month. This will be my first time loading up the Poseidon Redwood for a bikepack and I’m having trouble deciding which wheel and tire combo would serve me the best. The route is primarily less than maintained forest and logging roads, and seems to have an almost perfect split of asphalt and gravel with a pretty brutal 6mi, 1400ft elevation off road section smack dab in the middle.
Route details:
Currently my options are:
A) 700x43 Teravail Washburn (tubeless) on Rondo Alloy wheels. This would be my go to setup, however I managed to dent the rim on the front rim last week and even though the damage didn’t appear to have caused any cracking and it’s still holding air just fine, it makes me a little anxious riding this setup for a longer distance. It could also probably use a good trueing. Replacing the rim may exceed my budget. Maybe someone more knowledgeable could share insight on how reliable the wheel would be if trued.
Photos of rim damage for those curious:
2) stock Poseidon wheels with Kendra Kadre tires (27.5x2.3) - ideally, if I go this route I’d want to set them up tubeless. This seems to be the best route to go budget wise, however the Kadres are pretty bad on asphalt and the stock wheels are pretty heavy.
D) stock Poseidon wheels on different shoes.If I go this route it will be tubeless. Looking at the Teravail Rutland as I’ve really liked how the Washburns perform. These seem like they’d be a little more gravel friendly at the risk of losing some rolling resistance on road.
submitted by SethJarvis to bikepacking [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 02:48 TooManyHobbies1997 6.7 power stroke vs L5P sierra

Last Friday my current truck a 2017 F250 6.7 was involved in a wreck, most likely will be totaled. In the next month or year I want to replace it. I’m debating on getting a sierra this time around.
My biggest fear is that the interior will fall apart, my wife’s 2015 Sierra hasn’t exactly aged well at all.
How’s the stock performance of a factory L5P?
submitted by TooManyHobbies1997 to Diesel [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 02:30 krb5101 TLX Type S - 1k miles & 60 days

TLX Type S - 1k miles & 60 days
Hit 1k miles at 60 days of ownership over the holiday weekend. Traded in a Lexus IS for my first Acura.
General thoughts:
Gas - 18.7 mpg on 93 octane (more convenient than finding a station with 91). Car stays in sport/sport+ 75% of the time with equal parts city/highway driving.
Exterior - Car is so damn good looking. Gets a lot more attention than expected being “just” an Acura. Stopped multiple times in parking lots/gas stations asking about it.
Interior - Seats are incredibly comfortable and adjustable. Piano black plastic on the center stack needs to go. Impossible to keep clean and looking nice. Ambient lighting should have been carried through to the rear doors, feels like a cheap omission.
Tech - Don’t use the wireless charger much as I’m usually plugged in using Apple CarPlay. Touchpad is slowly growing on me. Auto heated/cooled seats is a neat feature. Auto wipers work really well. Sound system is fantastic.
Engine/Driving - Stock exhaust in sport+ is fantastic. First car I’ve owned where I want to turn off the radio, roll down the windows and drive to nowhere. Aggressive but not over the top. Comfort mode tones everything down and makes highway cruising quiet & comfortable, highlighting how great the ELS system can be.
Misc. - Really want to get the side & rear skirts installed. I like the look of wrapping the roof black but not completely sold on it. Would prefer black wheels over dark gray but not enough to spend $$ on it.
Questions, thoughts, comments? I’m here for it all.
submitted by krb5101 to Acura [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 02:24 astro_ZOMBIE138 [US] [H]Gameboy SP motherboards , Steam Controller, Modded Gameboys!, Games for PS2, SNES, GBA, GBC, GB, GG, DS [W] Paypal

Prices do not include shipping unless stated, bundled will save on shipping. $5 to ship to US for most smaller items and calculated for international.
Accepting payment with Paypal F&F
Gameboy Motherboards: AS-IS for parts and/or repair
Some are complete, some are missing components, some look to have had repairs attempted. Moving on from them as they've been sitting here forever. They were purchased in multiple different lots on here and ebay. I have not tested them or worked on them. Assume not working, all untested.
Board Pics.
Gameboy Advance SP: 12 boards $350 for the lot
That's roughly $29 a board. Shoot me an offer if you're interested.
Steam Controllerwith dongle: $50
Playstation Pocket Station Clear: $30
Gameboy DMG Black Boxy Pixel: $350
Gameboy Advance Blue Boxy Pixel: $350
Gameboy Pocket: $135
Gameboy Macro Black: $50
SNES: Loose
GB: loose
GBC: loose
GBA Video: loose
GBA: loose
GBA JP:Loose
GameGear: Loose
If you see something you like, let me know. I'm sure we can strike a deal!
Thanks for checking out my wares!
submitted by astro_ZOMBIE138 to GameSale [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 02:15 Public_Carpenter_474 Worth it ?

Worth it ?
I went to go check this g35 out and it seemed to be in good condition but I don’t know if it’s worth the money and time
submitted by Public_Carpenter_474 to G35 [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 01:22 _Revelator_ Clarkson's Columns: 30 Years at the Sunday Times & The Red Trouser Mob Speaks Nimby

30 years of this Motormouth
On three decades of cars, controversy, and cow dung at the Sunday Times (May 28)
By Jeremy Clarkson
Thirty years. That’s how long I’ve been writing for The Sunday Times. When I joined the paper, back in 1993, John Major was in power, Neil Kinnock was a fan of Ford Sierras, they were still digging coal out of the ground in Yorkshire and other columnists on the paper included AA Gill, Michael Winner and, not long afterwards, Tara Palmer-Tomkinson.
I’m the only one left now. Still here. Still bashing away at the keyboard. And still feeling like a fraud. I went recently to a party celebrating the newspaper’s 200th birthday and during a film that had been made to commemorate the milestone, I was left reeling at the amount of truly important stories it had broken over the years. And the journalistic colossuses who’d translated these shapeshifting events into readable, punchy prose.
Me? Well, I got a job in journalism — on the Rotherham Advertiser — simply because my grandfather, a doctor, had gone out during an air raid in the Second World War and delivered the editor’s first baby. “I’ve always wanted to pay him back,” he said, “so you start on Monday.”
He sent me on a block release course to learn the tricks of the trade and I was terribly shit at everything. I only managed to pass my 110-word-a-minute shorthand exam by using a two-speed tape recorder and very long hair to cover up the secret earpiece. But while there I did meet a chap from the Harrogate Herald who told me about a great gig. If you could get a motoring column in the newspaper, carmakers would send you a brand-new model every week, fully insured and brimmed with fuel. All you had to do to keep the gravy train running was say how brilliant it was.
So I became a motoring journalist — that’s the profession’s bottom rung, just below being a travel hack. And that was fraudulent too because I had no clue how a car works. Back then my peers and colleagues in the specialist motoring press would talk about gear ratios and steering racks and tread shuffle, and I had literally no clue what they were on about. In my mind you turned the key, witchcraft happened and you moved about. The gearbox? That was pure sorcery.
In some ways this ignorance helped, because if you know how a car works you aren’t all that surprised when it does. With me, I always have a boyish, tinkle-grabbing excitement when I push the throttle pedal and the whole car moves. It excites me. And I don’t think that excitement would be there if I were on some kind of a know-how par with the engineers who’d made it possible.
To get round the problem of not knowing what I was talking about, I wrote mostly about how a car made you look and feel. And that seemed to go down quite well, so pretty soon the gravy train became a foreign junket jus train as carmakers started inviting me to product launches. A lot of product launches. In the mid-Eighties I spent more time in Cannes and Barcelona than I did at home. And all I had to do in exchange for all the private jets and champagne was write a piece saying that the car made me feel and look very nice. And that it would do the same for you too.
At one of these product launches — for the Citroën AX, in case you’re interested — I bumped into a BBC producer who asked me to appear on Top Gear, and pretty soon I was so busy doing that, I didn’t have time to go to Cannes and Barcelona any more. Which meant I had nothing to lose and could say what I liked.
Many of the carmakers didn’t like me saying what I liked, so an association of car industry press officers despatched a chap from Ford called Harry Calton to speak to my bosses. They told him that my directness was bringing more viewers to Top Gear and that this was good for the motor industry. Which in turn was good for Ford. He agreed and pretty soon I was rushing about, refusing to review the Vauxhall Vectra because it was too boring. And likening the new Toyota Corolla to a fridge-freezer. And saying that the Ford Scorpio looked like a slightly melted waxwork model of Marty Feldman.
This brought me to the attention of The Sunday Times, which asked me to do something similar in print. Which is quite an achievement if you think about it. Being asked to write for one of the most prestigious newspapers in the world, on a subject about which I knew nothing.
I couldn’t even drive very well back then. This was a bit of a hindrance, because to write about how a car behaves “at the limit” you have to be able to take it to the limit, and to find out where that is you have to go beyond it, which meant doing some kind of skid. It was my old colleague Tiff Needell who taught me how to do that, at Kemble airfield, in a Lamborghini Murciélago.
I still don’t do it properly. Instead of using power to break traction at the back, which is what the professionals do, I use too much speed. I arrive at the corner far too quickly, lift off the throttle to pitch the weight of the car forwards and therefore reduce traction at the back, and then turn the wheel while rubbing some rosaries. It’s messy and smoky and scary sometimes, especially when you’re doing it three feet from the back of a camera tracking car. But it looked good on television, and it convinced millions of people that I was some kind of cross between Ayrton Senna and Adrian Newey, all wrapped up in a sandwich filled with idiotic metaphors and similes.
Soon The Sunday Times asked me to start writing about other things as well, which is how I ended up with Adrian Gill, in Baghdad, in 2005, reporting on the Iraq War. I was useless at this as well, choosing to use hyperbole instead of actually finding stuff out. “There were a hundred million soldiers” is so much easier than calling the MoD and finding out how many there really were.
I also had a terrible nose for news. Back in the autumn of 2013 — I did look that up — I was in Kyiv doing some kind of Top Gear live show when I received a call from a different editor of The Sunday Times, asking me to go down to Independence Square to see if the protests were as big as he’d been led to believe.
I was thrilled because this was my big chance to be a proper hack, at the pointy tip of a breaking story. So off I went with a notebook and no pen. No journalist ever has a pen. And having talked to the lone policeman and signed autographs for the six rather bored-looking protesters, I called the editor and said the whole Russia/Ukraine thing was a nonstory.
Incredibly, after 30 years on the paper, I’m still here. But will I still be kicking around after 40 years? With cars I think not. I recently borrowed a 2005 Ford GT and, on a beautiful spring evening, I took it from Chipping Norton to Badminton House, along some of the loveliest and quietest and fastest roads that Britain has to offer, and I truly loved it. But in the not too distant future drives like that will simply not be possible. And cars like that will be gone. It’ll all be 20 mph and giving way to cyclists and pulling over for 60 hours to fill up the batteries. And I want no part of that.
I may not know how proper cars work. But at least they interest me. The new breed? I have even less of a clue what makes them move along and I find them all to be more boring than Jane Austen giving a four-hour talk about Chaucer.
When I began doing this columnism lark you could say that the combustion engine was brilliant and that men can’t have babies. These days, though … you can still say those things. It’s just that now people get very angry with you. And I like that because I’ve always liked throwing rocks in ponds. It’s all I’ve ever done, really. Tried to mess things up. It’s been fun.
Does the red trouser mob speak fluent nimby? You better you bet
By Jeremy Clarkson (Sunday Times, May 28)
I have some experience of not getting planning permission, and what I’ve come to understand is this: whether you want to build a conservatory, or a funeral home, or a nuclear power station, you’ve got to get the language right. Sustainable. That’s an important word. Your conservatory may feature window frames made from depleted uranium, but that doesn’t matter if you describe it as sustainable. And mental health. That’s critical. You need a sustainable sun room full of eco-plants because it’s good for your mental health. Plus you will empower the local building trade in a way that will be “transformative” to the low-income “community”.
Sadly, however, no matter how well versed you may be in modern government-speak, you will come up against a neighbour in red trousers who knows the even more powerful language of nimbyism. And he’s going to say that your new conservatory will cause more “pollution”, “traffic” and “noise”. That’s the holy trinity for those who worship at the altar of Laura Ashley. And if that isn’t working, they’ll wheel out the trump card: dark skies. They’ll argue that your new conservatory will cause light pollution, and then, I’m afraid, you’ve had it. Especially if there’s even a suggestion that you might harm a bat.
All of which brings me on to the Duke of Beaufort. He recently applied for permission to stage two summer concerts in the agreeable grounds of Badminton House — the Who and Rod Stewart, in case you’re interested. And I’m sure his representatives used all the right words.
They’ll have glossed over the fact that it’s bloody expensive to run a big house and new income streams are necessary, because that sort of argument doesn’t sit well in a country where anyone with a big house is wrong. That’s the law. So the duke’s advisers will have relegated the business angle to page 12 of the application and concentrated instead on how the sustainable, low-impact, green events will empower the low-income rural community and boost the mental health of the region’s bats.
Sadly, though, the duke’s neighbours are not just well versed in the language of nimbyism. They are fluent — they are past masters — in the art of objecting. So they started by pointing out there’d be increased traffic in the area and that noise would “reverberate” in nearby villages — presumably causing many bat deaths and “mental health issues”.
Naturally, they also said the concertgoers would engage in “rowdy behaviour”, even though it’s the Who and Rod Stewart we’re talking about. Most of the audience will be in their sixties, and when Roger Daltrey sings, “The kids are all right”, they’ll turn to one another and say, “They really are. Henry’s a commodity broker now, and Harriet is doing ever so well at Freuds.” Then, when it’s all over, they’ll go back to Stanton St Quintin in their Teslas, and Keith Moon will not head over to the local hostelries to blow up the lavatories because he died 45 years ago.
Fearing perhaps the council might cotton on to the fact the audience are extremely unlikely to drive their cars into the nearest swimming pool, the red-trouser people decided then to open up with sustained machinegun fire. Crime. Disorder. Public nuisance. Emergency services. Road safety. Pandora’s box. This was the Middle England playbook, and if they’d stuck to it, they might have got somewhere.
But they got high on their own supply and became silly, saying, “With 11 to 12 hours’ drinking licences, drunks will camp overnight . . . increasing the potential for a major fire incident.”
Right. I see. So this 65-year-old reveller overdoes it on the noon balloons and the Whispering Angel, puts up a tent he’s somehow smuggled into the venue and then, using some of the kindling he’s brought from the wicker basket in his snug, gets a fire going, which, despite the constant rain that goes hand in hand with British summertime concerts, somehow turns into a major Australia-style inferno that completely engulfs three neighbouring villages and ruins the dark skies for miles.
It’s the most preposterous argument I’ve ever heard. There was, once, a fire at an outdoor gig. It was caused by a faulty light on the stage and was quickly extinguished using stamping and a blanket. No one was injured and Bruno Mars was back at the mike eight minutes later. So the fire argument doesn’t wash.
And I’m delighted to say the duke’s local authority saw it for the nonsense it was and gave the gigs the go-ahead. And before you write in saying, “How would you like it if your neighbour invited the Who to perform in his garden?”, I’d say: “I’d like it a lot. Especially if they bring some lasers and do 'Baba O’Riley'.”
I fear, however, that this is not the end of the story, because now “sustainable” has been balanced out by “traffic”, and “empowering” by “light pollution”, the red-trouser brigade is going to become increasingly desperate in its constant battle to keep Britain as it was in 1957.
Mr Sunak announced recently that planners will be encouraged to look favourably on rural schemes, but they’re going to be up against a tub-thumping army that will quickly recognise that the fire argument was a bit of an oxbow lake and will start to argue that the new housing estate for the low-income community will cause a plague of luminous locusts that will spoil the dark sky. Or that it will attract immigrants who all have ebola. And that your longed-for barn conversion is actually a Russian missile silo capable of turning all of Chipping Sodbury into a nuclear desert for the next 10,000 years.
The Driving website of the Sunday Times has also published a freely accessible interview with Clarkson, on his 30 years at the paper. It's part of a larger feature that also reproduces several old columns.
And here's the Sun column: "Three things bother us in the UK..."
Clarkson's columns are regularly collected as books. You can buy them from his boss or your local bookshop.
submitted by _Revelator_ to thegrandtour [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 01:19 sadlittleman1001 8 bucks for the bag

8 bucks for the bag
The annual book sale at the major university in my town is 4 days long. On the last day, it's fill a bag for $8. I got a bag of DVDS, a bag of books, and my wife got a bag of 75-100 year old WWII Memoirs and photo books. $24.00
submitted by sadlittleman1001 to dvdcollection [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 01:18 kadobe2 seeking daily mk6 2.5 advice

seeking daily mk6 2.5 advice
Any advice on spicing up my daily? Bone stock currently but look for wheels, suspension and/or exhaust. Love peelers on the gti posted but unsure if they’d rub. Heard a resonator-back straight pipe on YouTube that was cool but couldn’t tell if the drone was bad. Anyone got person experience with either?
submitted by kadobe2 to vwgolf [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 01:10 cvu_99 Replacing OEM Hankook Kinergy GT with Michelin CrossClimate2 (2021 LX)

Hello. I have a 2021 LX (fully stock) and am thinking to replace the OEM Hankook tyres with Michelin CrossClimate2s. Costco has a nice discount for a set of 4.
Main concern is grip in the rain. The OEM tyres do not inspire confidence in this regard after only ~16k miles.
Anyone have any experience with the CrossClimate2s on 17 inch wheels? I have seen some posts here but if anyone can share some experience it would be helpful. Specifically, how hard is the MPG hit? I am able to routinely eke out 40MPG but I know the Kinergy GT tyres are MPG-optimized.
submitted by cvu_99 to accord [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 01:06 MetalMike04 New GT3 Rim.

New GT3 Rim.
I regularly use the Sparco R383 Rally rim and my stock T300 wheel was just collecting dust. Finally got the GT3 rim as well as the Thrustmaster bundle with mods for my Pedals, Shifter, and Magnetic Paddles. Super happy with it so far.
submitted by MetalMike04 to simracing [link] [comments]

2023.05.30 00:53 AirBagDirtMan Rabbit Edition Pretoria’s

Has anyone with a 7.5 rabbit taken their stock wheels and had them painted? Love the wheels, but I can’t find any 19” Prets for reasonable prices anymore and would like to go the route of a silver color possibly
submitted by AirBagDirtMan to GolfGTI [link] [comments]