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Mazda Wagon Modified

Mercedes-Benz introduced the first E-class wagon, the T-Modell variant of the W123 generation, four decades ago. The longroof E-class is still there today, and its survival is a puzzling component of Benz's American-market jigsaw. After all, no other carmaker in the United States has regularly supplied a wagon of this size and class. Audi and BMW are looking at you, and even Volvo has holes in its past. The E-class wagon has consequently become one of Mercedes' most renowned models, and the company claims that longroof owners are among its most devoted and rich customers. However, there is a section of these purchasers who push those maximums even higher: the wealthy, discriminating few who choose for the high-performance vehicles made by the carmaker's AMG division. AMG originally offered the special-order AMG E-class wagon in 1987, and even then, not officially, when a single North Americaspec Hammer wagon was commissioned. That initial wagon, built by an independent business in Westmont, Illinois, which was practically AMG's U.S. headquarters at the time, lay the groundwork for subsequent, more wilder (and more official) AMG station wagons based on the E-class. Continue reading to learn about those models' backstories:

Stage 2 modifications often include: a fast road cam, a high flow fuel injector, a power/sport clutch, a ported and polished head, and fuel pump enhancements.

Stage 2 modifications entail or need the installation of additional components. While many stage 1 modifications may be used together, we disagree with categorizing them as stage 2 since each mod can be used alone and function well; nevertheless, real stage 2 mods MUST have connected additional modules attached.

Every young automobile enthusiast has a wish list for their first vehicle. Traditional possibilities include the Chevrolet Camaro SS, Nissan 240SX, Volkswagen GTI, and Mazda MX-5 Miata, all of which are absolutely appropriate. However, they are much too... predictable. When you arrive to Cars & Coffee in a modestly modified GTI, you're just another face in the throng. It's just another Miata until it has a Hellcat V8 under the hood, and no one cares about a Ford Mustang unless it has a Shelby nameplate. So you want to stand out? Begin with an unusual vehicle. And if purchasing an under-appreciated vehicle means navigating a barren aftermarket, we've got you covered with our helpful guide to the less-explored realm of today's modifiablebut extremely attainableperformance automobiles.

Even stranger was the Parkway bus, which was powered by the same rotary engine but weighed many times as much. The smoothness of the engine is marketed as a luxury feature in modern advertising, but I believe the ride would become rather slow at the first hint of a slope. Only Lada could top this rotary nonsense with a tank propelled by four rotors. But, returning to Mazda, although demonstrating the idea with the Cosmo, the company did not feel fit to develop a pure sports vehicle during this time period (until the RX-7 in 1978). The combination of a smooth, high-revving rotary engine with a sports car seems logical, but Mazda was experimenting with pickup trucks, buses, and even the antithesis of sporty, the station wagon.

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