N2A Motors is ready for the world stage at the premier automotive specialty products trade event … the SEMA Show. The 2016 SEMA (Specialty Equipment Market Association) Show will take place November 1-4 at the Las Vegas Convention Center. SEMA attracts more than 60,000 industry leaders from more than [...]
On Sunday, July 26th, Trion SuperCars, a US-based automotive technology company, unveiled their unique and innovative supercar–the Nemesis. In development since 2012, Trion SuperCars intends to shake up the existing supercar industry, challenging established European brands.
The first prototypes will be built by N2A Motors of California and should be out and about at the start of 2016. The company specializes in “custom auto manufacturer with a mission of reviving the art of American coach building.”
Gene Langmesser, owner and founder of N2A Motors has a long, successful history in the Aerospace & Automotive industry. He has developed a unique skill set affording him the ability to understand and implement any project from paper to pavement. Part visionary, part grease monkey, Gene has spawned world renowned engineering teams, executed cutting edge vehicle programs for both domestic and international OEMs, and has introduced new innovations that have transformed the [...]
Recently unleashed in California, this is the “Beast.” The brainchild of an award winning car designer, the Beast is a 500-hp lightweight Supercar with an open top design. Clocking 62 mph in just 2.7 seconds, it can hit a top speed of 165 mph, all with the roof permanently off. Is this a new breed of Supercar? Or just a rehash of stuff that is already out there? Whatever you think, you can’t argue that this is one impressive machine.
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The most theft-prone vehicle in America might be the Dodge Charger. Or it might be the Ford F-250 pickup truck.
Those are the contradictory conclusions of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and the insurance industry-funded Highway Loss Data Institute.
Still, the government agency and private group agree that the theft of late-model vehicles is on a rapid decline in the United States. One reason: automakers’ increasing use of ignition immobilizers, which stop thieves from hot-wiring cars. Nearly 90 percent of 2012 models are equipped with them.
In a report released on Monday, NHTSA said the car stolen most often during the 2011 calendar year was the Charger, with 4.8 thefts for every 1,000 cars produced in 2011. It was followed by the Mitsubishi Galant, Hyundai Accent, Chevrolet Impala and Chevrolet HHR among vehicles with more than 5,000 units produced that year.