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Coca-Cola 1:32 Scale 1923 Ford Model TT Pickup Truck Licensed Collectable Die-Cast Model – Cheap

Coca-Cola 1:32 Scale 1923 Ford Model TT Pickup Truck Licensed Collectable Die-Cast Model
It was in 1886 when Coca-Cola started its journey were its first sales were made at Jacob’s pharmacy in Atlanta, Georgia for 5 cents a pop. It wasn’t until 1920 when Coca-Cola bottling operation really took off and the contour bottle became Coca-Cola standard. Now you can own this historic delivery truck that is loaded with 12 full bottle cases and a handcart. This model is licensed by Coca-Cola and Ford and displays authentic Coca-Cola graphics from the 1920’s. It also features an opening hood too. This model is true vintage style Coca-Cola delivery truck.

  • Yellow and Red die-cast model
  • Authentic Ford Model TT style
  • 12 x mini crates of Coke bottles
  • 1 x Barrow
  • Branded Coca Cola Logo

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Discounted: Toy Vehicles Sale Category

2017 Ford F-250 review: Spring for the diesel, get 925 lb-ft


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People who know me probably can guess that I love this thing. I mean c’mon, how can you not love 925 lb-ft?!? And according to Ford[1], this baby can tow 32,500 pounds.

That should do it. Yeah the torque is impressive but not as impressive as the refined way the F-250[2] goes down the road. The turbo diesel is an £8,595 option, so it’s not cheap, but if you’re in the market for one of these, you need to spring for it; it’s so quiet and smooth (both in putting down the power and overall noise levels) and mated so well to the gearbox, to me it’s worth it.

It’s astonishing, really. Power just seems to never end. In fact, thanks to the truck’s smoothness, I often found myself going faster than I thought.

Plus, according to the in-dash mpg readout, I was averaging 16-plus mpg in the city. Impressive for a 7,200-pound rig that can tow 16 tons. The ride quality is impressive as well.

There’s slight bouncing over bad road imperfections but not nearly as bad as I feared. The interior is ginormous, well-built and comfortable. There are nice, big knobs for the radio and heat and whatnot.

Always appreciated. Oodles of storage too. –Wes Raynal, editor

Ford issues recall for 13 million F 150 and Super Duty trucks


I was lucky enough to pull the straw for the Ford F-250[3] for a weekend move across town, which, if you’re planning on buying one of these, you’ll probably help move a lot of beds. Of course, moving furniture and clothes with a Super Duty truck is like using a power hammer to crack open walnuts — it’s complete overkill. But no one buys a diesel-powered full-size pickup because they like to help their friends move.

No, if you’re buying a big diesel-powered full-size pickup, you (hopefully) have a big race trailer, boat trailer, horse trailer, camper or affinity for making people with compact cars look even more compact. That being said, like Wes mentioned, the 6.7-liter Powerstroke oil-burner is incredibly smooth. There is a faint hint of diesel clacking, which I feel most diesel truck fans actually want — even in the plusher trims.

Power delivery is linear and obviously unchallenged by the light load. Unlike Raynal, I found the ride to be considerably harsher than the diesel-powered HDs rolling off the Chevrolet and GMC assembly lines. But it’s a big-ass pickup.

If you don’t option the upper trim levels and can live with pleb-spec amenities, the truck’s firm ride will remind you that you’re actually in a work truck. That said, the King Ranch package does have an incredibly well-appointed interior. The spacious cabin might be big enough to qualify as a New York City studio apartment and is full of cowhides.

The materials feel high-quality, and the heated front and rear seats would make this a joy to climb into during a cold Montana winter. The Ford F-250 is a monster of a truck. Adding the King Ranch package makes it a monster of a truck with an incredible interior.

Personally, I think that keeping the diesel and dropping the luxe guts would be the move for me.

–Wes Wren, associate editor

OPTIONS: 6.7-liter diesel (£8,595); King Ranch package with power running boards, power moonroof, quad-beam headlights, blind-spot monitors, tailgate step (£2,960); Tow technology bundle including adaptive steering, lane-keeping assist, ultimate trailer tow camera (£1,735); 20-inch wheels (£1,420); adaptive cruise control (£740); TPMS accessories (£725); spray in bedliner (£495); 3.55 rear axle (£390); fifth wheel (£370); upfitter switches (£165)

By Autoweek Staff

On Sale: Now

Base Price: £58,650

As Tested Price: £76,350

Powertrain: 6.7-liter turbdiesel V8, 4WD, six-speed automatic

Output: 440 hp @ 2,800 rpm; 925 lb-ft torque @ 1,800 rpm

Curb Weight: 6,851 lb

Pros: The power to tow a whole stable of horses

Cons: Nowhere to park it


  1. ^ Ford (
  2. ^ F-250 (
  3. ^ Ford F-250 (

Ford EcoSport Facelift: First drive review

The Ford EcoSport is back with a new face but it’s what lies beneath that could prove to be a key factor in the revival of this pioneering compact SUV

Ford EcoSport Facelift

The new Ford EcoSport[1] receives a mild facelift and the changes under the skin are what make a significant difference in the package. Gone is the critically acclaimed and award winning 1.0 EcoBoost engine that couldn’t find favour with Indian customers. The other 4-cylinder petrol has also been axed and in its place is a new 1.5-litre, 3-cylinder petrol that is lighter and promises to be more efficient as well.

The new automatic transmission also assures to offer petrol buyers a smoother drive in the city. Ford also promises the cheapest cost of ownership in the class and this could be just the boost that the EcoSport needed to regain the ground it’s lost since it was launched in 2013. Ford EcoSport Facelift


Ford EcoSport Facelift

While this, technically, is a mid-life facelift for the EcoSport, we have surprisingly little to write about, in this section of the review. The narrow slat that used to lie just under the bonnet has been deleted and the grill now moves higher up on the face of the EcoSport. The Ford logo now moves from the missing slat to the centre of the grill, like in the Endeavour[2] and other Ford family cars of this generation.

Ford EcoSport Facelift The headlamps are larger and the round fog lamps below have been replaced by much larger triangular units. The bottom splitter has also received a mild redesign and the top-of-the-line Titanium Plus model receives 17-inch alloys.

And that is essentially it; the sides and the rear of the EcoSport remain the same. That said, the EcoSport was always pleasant to look at and we can’t fault Ford for not messing with a design that already works well. Ford EcoSport Facelift


Ford EcoSport Facelift

One aspect of the EcoSport that has aged since it was introduced back in 2013 is the interior and Ford certainly has answered that call with this update. The new all-black interiors, spearheaded by an 8-inch touchscreen display are just what the doctor ordered. There’s a new instrument cluster too, with a central display surrounded by gloss black inserts and a new steering wheel (with paddle shifts on the AT model) that has been lifted from the international Ford Focus.

Ford EcoSport Facelift The front seats are wider with better side bolstering and softer cushioning. The rear has improved contouring with softened cushioning, just like the front.

And now, the back also gets a drop-down armrest with cup holders. Overall, the seats are both supportive and comfortable, which we can tell you after having spent a whole day behind the wheel with no fatigue at all. Ford EcoSport Facelift

Boot space remains the same at 346 litres, but Ford has made a few changes here with a new three position floor for the boot. The bottom most position gives you the most space, while the second position, that is about two and a half inches higher up, leaves a small compartment under the floor, that Ford says, can hide belongings, like a SM© Laptop bag, away from prying eyes. A slightly angled third position allows the floor to match the height of the rear seat backs when they are folded down, giving you one flat surface.

In this position, you have a generous 1178 litres of space. Ford EcoSport Facelift


Ford EcoSport Facelift Another area that needed to be addressed was tech and with new competition from the likes of the Honda WR-V[3], the Maruti Vitara Brezza[4] and the Tata Nexon[5], Ford has had to step up its game too.

The EcoSport’s new touchscreen takes it right to the front of the pack in this regard. The 8-inch screen is bright and responsive and the third generation of Ford’s SYNC interface is intuitive and easy to operate. It features the now obligatory Android Auto and Apple CarPlay as well.

There are even two SM© USB ports on the central to help charge your personal tech, along with a 12V socket. Ford EcoSport Facelift The instrument cluster is also new, but it gets a rather odd looking information display.

While it could have been better in terms of aesthetics, it does provide all the information you need and even includes a display for the tyre pressure monitoring system. The EcoSport also features rain sensing wipers and automatic headlamps but no sunroof or rear air con vents. That said, during our drive on a hot day in Goa with four people in the car, there was never any complaint from either of our rear passengers.

Ford even claims that the air con will cool the cabin down from 50 degrees to 25 degrees in less than 15 minutes and we see no reason to doubt them. Ford EcoSport Facelift Another nice feature in the top-end variant is the keyless entry system which features a sensor on both driver and passenger door handles.

If you have the key in your pocket, the door will unlock as soon as you grab the door handle. Tap the handle when you leave and voila! The car is locked.

Ford EcoSport Facelift

Engine and Performance

The EcoSport now comes with just two engine options – a 1.5-litre petrol and a 1.5-litre diesel. The petrol engine is an all-new 3-cylinder naturally aspirated unit. It makes a healthy 123PS of power and 150Nm of torque.

This engine is more compact, lighter and is also claimed to be more efficient than the engine it replaces. Ford has gone to great lengths to quieten the thrummy nature of the 3-cylinder. There’s now a balancer to reduce vibrations and they even have the timing belt, which usually is open to the elements, running in an oil bath.

At idle and start up, it still sounds like a typical 3-cylinder, but as soon as you get moving, it quietens down. It’s really nice to drive at city speeds because all that power has been focused around low- to mid-range rpm and trails off at higher revs. Ford EcoSport Facelift

The 1.5-litre diesel makes the same 100PS and 205Nm as before, but has received a different state of tune. The difference is not noticeable though, and the diesel is still a very pleasant motor to drive, with a very linear torque curve and barely any noticeable step up in acceleration when the turbo kicks in. What has increased though, with this new tune, is the claimed mileage which has now stands at 23kmpl, a good 3kmpl more than earlier.

The petrol also promises one more kilometer per litre at a claimed efficiency of 17kmpl. Another new and significant change to the EcoSport package is a new conventional automatic transmission that replaces the more advanced dual clutch transmission that was earlier offered with the previous 1.5-litre petrol power plant. This new transmission may be old school, but the way it behaves is much more suited to the EcoSport.

It’s much better than the gearbox it replaces and at city duties, it feels quicker too. Shifts are butter smooth and though they are a little slower, they are much more predictable and you never feel unsure of what will happen when you punch the throttle. This allows you to get on with enjoying the drive and makes for effortless city commuting.

Ride and Handling

Ford EcoSport Facelift

Ford says the only changes it has made to the suspension is to the bushes, but this seems to have made quite a difference in the way the car rides. It goes over bumps and speed breakers in a much more composed fashion and while the suspension is still quite sporty, i.e. firm, there is very little sound that makes way into the cabin. Only really sharp bumps like level changes and rumble strips make their presence felt in the cabin.

But those apart, the EcoSport is a very quiet place to ride in. Even road and engine noise at city speeds is very nicely controlled and this makes for an even more comfortable experience. Ford EcoSport Facelift

Like all Fords, steering feel is excellent and this combines well with the sporty suspension setup around corners. There is still some body roll that comes from the tall boy stance and the short wheelbase, but it’s still fairly well controlled. Together, they keep the sporty edge, that the EcoSport had, alive even today.

What could do with some improvement though, are the Bridgestone Ecopia 205/50R17 tyres which don’t feel as if they offer as much grip as we know this chassis can handle.


Ford EcoSport Facelift While on the surface, the changes seem small, they have made a great deal of difference to the way the new EcoSport drives and feels. The new petrol engine and smooth automatic transmission are also great additions to the new lineup.

And the technology package has also brought it at par with the competition. Ford even say that it has increased the level of localisation in the car from 60-65 per cent to nearly 85 per cent, and this should help in pricing it really really competitively. To top it all, the company is even promising that it will cost between 7 to 10 per cent lesser to maintain than even the Maruti Vitara Brezza.

Taking all this into consideration, it seems that the EcoSport is all set to reclaim the limelight it received when it was launched in 2013.

Photography: Vikrant Date


  1. ^ Ford EcoSport (
  2. ^ Endeavour (
  3. ^ Honda WR-V (
  4. ^ Maruti Vitara Brezza (
  5. ^ Tata Nexon (

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