50 Unusual but Incredible Vehicles from 2002 to 2022

50 Unusual but Incredible Vehicles from 2002 to 2022

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Though it may look like Jawas are about to  jump out and start scavenging for parts,   this is no Sandcrawler. It’s the JL421  Ba-Donk-A-Donk or just “Donk” for short. This thing is built like a tank  and is definitely not street legal   in most states. But then again,  who’s gonna stop this tiny tank. It can transport up to five  people internally or on the roof. It can be piloted from the inside or from an  exposed standing position through the hatch.

It comes with a 1000-watt sound  system so everyone can hear your   mobile tank party a mile before they see you. And of course, it has a pyrotechnic effect system  with optional rocket pods. The outside of the   vehicle is covered in light-armor steel providing  you with ample protection from stray blaster fire. Lucky for you there’s no need for  deep space travel to Tatooine for   one of these. They can be found  on Amazon starting at $20,000.

With room for up to 10 passengers  sitting one behind another,   the Harley Anaconda set a new Guinness World  Record for the longest motorcycle on the road. First appearing at the 2004  World of Wheels car show,   this slender trike is 19 feet in  length and weighs 1,420 pounds. It took creator Steve “Smokey”  McGill only 640 hours over six   months to complete his snake-like trike. The 2004 Rinspeed Splash makes it possible to  travel on the road, in the water, and in the air.

The sports car transforms into an  amphibious vehicle at the touch of   a button thanks to a special hydraulic mechanism. But that alone wasn’t enough  for Frank M. Rinderknecht,   the founder of Rinspeed. A complex  integrated hydrofoil system enables  

the Splash to fly at an altitude  of about 2 feet above the water. The Splash accelerates in about 5.9 seconds to 62   miles per hour and reaches a top speed  of 124 miles per hour as a sports car. When operating normally in the water,   this gets a top speed of 31 miles per  hour when functioning as a hydrofoil. This lil’ beaut started out life as a 1955 Ford,   then crazy-man and custom car builder  extraordinaire Gary Fioto chopped it,   slammed it, and slapped on a few other parts  and made this space age looking vehicle. Its crazy bubble top is actually the  biggest bubble top ever created for   a vehicle. All the body panels are  hand formed using 18-gauge steel.

Powered by a Chevy 350 V8 that is exposed through  the hood, this car is definitely a show stopper. All the doors are also electric,   so no door handles on this bad boy and  even the bubble top is lifted by motors. As much as we know you want this car,   it’s actually a one-off and was sold at  auction in California for over $360,000. It goes without saying that there's more   to an off-road vehicle that simply  mounting a chassis on four wheels. Greek 4x4 Rally Race Champion, Stefanos Attart   decided to have a little fun  when he took on this endeavor. He started with the powertrain from a   Mercedes-Benz Unimog ("Oo-knee-mock")  406 series. The six-cylinder,  

346 cubic inch diesel engine produces 84  horsepower and 191 pound-feet of torque. Oversized 55 inch tires give  the vehicle over two feet of   ground clearance and a total height of 12 feet. This is the perfect mix to awaken the  inner child in anyone who sees it. Ron Patrick, an extremely daring individual, built this jet car for fun. And yes, it's street legal.

He chose the Beetle because he liked the look and how well it showed off the jet engine. fitted the massive engine to the back o the small hatchback, at a cost of two hundred thousand dollars. 700 amps of current go into the  motor for 20 seconds during start-up.

To light the afterburner, he holds a  starter button down and 1/2 a second later,   presses a hot-streak button on the floor.  Then some very noticable things happen! With the new infusion of power,  the car is able to exceed the   140 miles per hour maximum speed  measured by the car’s speedometer. Patrick says he often enjoys taking his car for   a spin at night where it is frequently  pulled over by curious police officers. Unleashed in 2008, the “Monster Motorbike  from Hell” runs about thirty feet in length,   ten feet in height, and weighs in at 13 tons. The bike’s frame appears to be  an upside-down ladder design,   with wheels and tires from Caterpillar. Its Detroit Diesel engine is hooked to  a 6-speed Allison automatic transmission   providing enough power for the  motorbike to even crush cars.

Its owner, who spent three years building  it, grew tired of sharing the highway with   inconsiderate motorists and so designed  a motorbike that would leave no doubt   as to who was king of the road. Constructed by students for the  Aeolus Race in the Dutch town   of Den Helder the Ventomobile  is definitely a crazy vehicle. The giant propeller on the back of this  mad three-wheeler is able to be turned   into the wind and with the pitching of the  blades it can be adjusted to the wind speed. With its light weight, only about 300 pounds,   it was able to travel at 64% of the winds  speed with it blowing directly at them.

The giant propeller is 6 ½ feet in  diameter and supplies the vehicle with   6 Kilowatts of power. The students ended  up winning first place for this design. This one won’t be out roaming  your city streets on a windy day,   that is unless you get out there and build one. The Scamander is an amphibious  vehicle made by Peter Wheeler   that can go on-road, off-road, and on the water.

This RRV has a V-6 turbocharged engine  that gets about 300 horsepower and in   eight seconds could get up to 60 miles per hour. Consisting of a central aluminum tub with  foam-filled plastic pods that will fit four   people and weighs just 2425 pounds, the driver  sits in the center and the passengers in the rear. Vision is enhanced by a vast  canopy behind the passengers   over a plastic hatch and a pickup-style bed. After Peter Wheelers death, a group of  engineers completed the project and added an  impeller on its rear end for propulsion instead  of the removable paddles for the drive wheels. Chances are you will either love or hate  this interesting build from Trike Japan.

The Japanese company builds Hondas  and Harleys, but this Suzuki Hayabusa   styled after the F1 Ferrari is a clear  departure from those standard bikes. Revealed at the 2009 Tokyo Auto Salon,   the Ferrari trike backs up its looks with a  1,300cc engine that generates 194 horsepower. The Maverick LS design has been developed  as an easy to operate air and land craft.

It's intuitive and safe to fly or drive  by people in frontier areas of the world,   enabling them to use this unique vehicle in  humanitarian applications and healthcare services,   as well as providing the opportunity  to interact with fellow citizens. This all-terrain gamer started as a 2009 Tacoma  Double Cab Long Bed PreRunner. The B-Pillars   were removed and gull-wing doors were installed  to increase space and add shelter for gamers. A theater style seating configuration  was created to intensify the gaming   with leg support being added for the outer chairs. Four interior monitors were placed  on swing arms to allow the cab to be   converted from a drivable truck to a video haven. The gaming system is complemented by  a two-channel Kicker audio system.

A 304 horsepower, 4 liter V6 provides the  power to get you to your destination so   you can enjoy the great outdoors while  still pursuing your passion for gaming. California based WaterCar developed  three amphibious prototypes between   1999 and 2010. One of these was the Python. It's powered by a 450 horsepower Corvette engine  on land while a rear Dominator engine handles   everything on water. It can reach land speeds of  up to 127 mph and water speeds of up to 60 mph. It can be driven straight into the  water without reducing your speed.  

All it takes is the press of one button to  retract the wheels and start the jet motor. Imagine how cool a high-speed police chase could   potentially be if the suspects were  using the Python as a getaway car? While the other big-engine trikes  on this list offer plenty of power,   the Rocket II blows them all out of the  water with its 1,000-horsepower engine. The trike’s power plant is a V8 426 Hemi that’s  also equipped with a massive 8-71 blower. Not surprisingly, a tremendous amount of  work went into building this unique trike. It took creators Tim Cotterill and Michael Leeds 8   tries over the course of 8 months just to  get the right handlebar-to-draglink setup. This street legal Viper was  built by mechanic Dean Shore.

It’s made from a Jeep with a  small block Chevy V8 engine,   which is what we expect was  driving the original spaceships. This modern-looking trike doesn’t  look strange or different,   but what is strange is that it’s powered by  human waste stored inside the driver’s seat! After the driver uses it as a  toilet to do their business,   the waste is turned into biofuel  to propel the motorcycle. The trike was able to complete  an 870-mile tour of Japan,   proving that it doesn’t stop  going as long as you’re going. Artist Jeremy Dean created this as a heavily   satirical emobodiment of what  a post-oil future will be like.

He got his idea from the "Hoover Cars" of  The Great Depression where many Americans   had horses pulling their cars because  they were unable to afford gasoline. He bought a used Hummer H2 for $15,000, took it  to a garage and started cutting pieces off of it. All of the modifications were made  using existing parts from the car.   In the end it all weighed just under 2,000 pounds. If the economy does collapse,  Dean could be one of the lucky   few to find work by building vehicles  like these for the wealthy and elite. This one from Technical University Munich was   created as a demo vehicle for part  of their "Deisel Reloaded" project.

Its sole function is to serve as a  testing ground for new technologies. Some of these include an energy management system  allowing the truck to serve as a smart grid,   car to car communication, and an interface  in the cockpit with controls that adapt to   the behavior of the driver, as  well as weather and traffic. Its computer architecture is set up to allow  the integration of new and experimental ideas   which the creators hope will someday be part  of the innovative vehicles of the future,   in part helping address major  societal trends and needs. To say that the guys who built this diesel-powered  trike went all out would be an understatement. This amazing trike featuring a Kenworth  hood and grille took 9 months to build,   and you can see that the  level of detail is top-notch.

Powered by a 3208 CAT motor, the Kenworth  Trike sounds just as good as it looks. Jeff Bloch, who goes by the moniker "SpeedyCop",  designed this barely running pile of crazy to   drive in the 24 Hours of LeMons, an endurance  race for cars that cost under $500 to build. He took a 1990 Ford Fiesta and topped it  with an inverted 1999 Chevy Camaro body. The Ford's wheels are hidden underneath,   which gives the impression that the car  is skidding along the track upside down.

Bloch says he's an "8-year-old  kid trapped in an adult's body   with just enough know how to  pull off these wacky ideas". He's definitely one of the people who ignore  asking "why?" and just ask "why not?". When Rick Sullivan received a call to transport  an overturned Ford Ranger to his shop,   he wasn’t looking for his next project,  but when he saw the pickup truck on its   roof with four wheels sticking  up in the air, he got an idea. At first glance it looks like a red  and white Ford pickup on its roof. But it’s really a 1991 Ford Ranger with a  1995 F-150 body placed over   the top upside down, complete with spinning tires. There's nothing like having a supercharged,  two-stroke diesel V8 running between your legs.

You want raw badass power? Hammer-forged  nastiness? The kind of machine-born   apocalypse that looks like it was banned from  the set of Mad Max for being too ridiculous? Forget that Harley-Davidson. What you need is a  trike with a goddamn Detroit Diesel V8 engine. Taking its first test run in September of 2014   Local Motor’s Strati claims to be  the world’s first 3D printed car. Made from carbon-fiber-reinforced plastic that if   damaged could be melted down  and reprinted into a new car. Taking only about 40 Hours to be printed  the only thing left is the powertrain,   electrical equipment, and tires.

The rest of the assembly takes around 4 days. The little two-seater can  reach a top speed of 40mph,   and the battery charge gives  it a range of 100-120 miles. It’s also fitted with an autonomous driving system  so you can be a passenger rather than a driver. The Strati was part of the Essence  of Autonomy Challenge which gave the   public the chance to submit  improvements for the car.

A gentleman from China spent two months making  this wacky creation using metal and an old engine. The result doesn’t quite have the grace  and beauty of a real horse; however,   it's quite an impressive accomplishment  from an engineering standpoint. He was inspired by the story of  a Chinese ruler who allegedly   created the first ever mechanical horse.

The Rivet is a two-seat, V8 trike  co-designed by William Shatner. In the summer of 2015, Shatner rode across America   in this unique 3-wheeled vehicle that’s  capable of doing a wheelie in 4th gear. The most notable feature of The Rivet is, well,   that it’s covered in rivets to resemble  the metal wing construction of the B-17. This high-tech trike with a retro feel went up for   sale at the end of 2015 after  Shatner had his fun with it. What if there was a do-it-yourself vehicle platform that was not only  affordable, but also street legal, open-source,   and versatile, with the option for an electric  drive train or an integrated hybrid engine? The Tabby is the original platform and isn’t   necessarily designed to be street  legal though it could be made so. The blueprints and plans can be downloaded,  improved upon, and shared with others.

This could be a great jumping  off point for creating your   own custom vehicle or even as an educational tool. This one’s for all you RGB fans out there.  German company EDAG Engineering created the   Light Cocoon and calls it “the ultimate  in future lightweight construction.” Inspired by leaves the body of the  car has a skeletal-like structure   with a layer of fabric covering the entire thing. The skeletal structure allows for  extremely lightweight production   but also increases the strength of the body. The fabric covering the skeleton  is four times lighter than copy   paper but is also weather-proof and water-proof.

The fabric allows light through,  and the entire car is backlit.   Not only does the lighting look fantastic  but it was placed with the idea of being   able to communicate non-verbally  to other drivers on the road. The Light Cocoon even has a little brother  called the Soulmate. The Soulmate expands   upon the same skeletal design and  modifies it into a roadster style. The Soulmate takes the already  futuristic design and puts in   a full touchscreen interface for the driver.

Innovators at the NASA Johnson  Space Center in collaboration with   an automotive partner have developed the  Modular Robotic Vehicle or MRV for short. This vehicle is completely electric and has  no mechanical connections to the propulsion,   steering, or brake systems. Instead, the driver  relies on control inputs being converted to   electrical signals and transmitted  by wire to the motors in the vehicle The MRV is driven by four independent  wheel modules called e-corners.   Each wheel can be rotated 180  degrees on its steering axis. You could literally drive 100% sideways  and parallel park your car downtown. The MRV was made to learn about  and develop new technologies   that could be applied to future rover expeditions.

While those technologies will  be applied to future rovers,   for now, we get to reap the benefits  of those new technologies in the MRV. While the MRV won’t be for sale any time soon,   you could license the technology used  in the MRV and create your very own! While this car may look more like something  you can get on GTA5, I don’t recommend you   drive it like you stole it. Mainly because  this car has an insane amount of power. The Blade has a curb weight of only 1,300lbs,   which is 1,000lbs lighter than a Miata,  making it an extremely light supercar. With a 2.4liter Mitsubishi EVO 10 mid-engine it   can produce 720 horsepower and  go 0-60 in about 2.2 seconds. The blade has the driver sit directly in the  middle of the car to give them the best view   of the road possible. It even has room for a  passenger to sit tandem style behind the driver.

The driving experience is sure to be remembered   with its 6-speed sequential  gearbox and paddle shifters. Just because it’s fast doesn’t mean it’s not  safe. Using a state-of-the-art experimental   factory with 3D metal printers and using  techniques from the aerospace industry,   the sleek design offers an  extremely safe printed body.

Carbon fiber, aluminum, and titanium make up  the body bonded with aerospace techniques. The engine can also run on  gasoline or compressed natural gas. This particular vehicle was made as a technology  demonstration so it’s not planning on making it   to production. But maybe you could ask Divergent  with a pretty please and a fist full of cash? The Yahmaha OR2T four wheeled leaning motorcycle. The OR2T is referred to as a research and  development prototype but it's much more   than 3D renderings or exhibition  mock-ups...it's a fully working   prototype of a four wheeled leaning motorcycle.

Four wheels means double the braking  power of a traditional motorcycle   and double the ground contact for  corner stability, or acceleration. The OR2T has a huge vertical  arm connecting each wheel to   its own independent shock absorber and linkage. These suspension units have been designed  to deal with anything so it's definitely one   that could tackle the roundabouts, potholes, and  general unevenness of even the messiest roads.

As a child growing up in Muncie, Indiana,  Kurtis Hutchinson said that he never had   a red radio flyer wagon to pull around the  neighborhood and take his friends for a spin. Now after 65 years later, he and his wife and friends  can just sit in one and drive it around town. With a 350 Chevrolet engine and  a turbo transmission the   wagon can hit speeds of up to 90 miles per hour. Designed as a security patrol vehicle,   the Iris Viseo has a single-seat cabin  that raises 11 1/2 feet above the ground.

The driver is still able to keep driving,  utilizing an electro-hydraulic system while   watching over protesters, parking lots,  and whatever requires a watchful eye. Power for the all-electric vehicles  come from a 127-horsepower motor that   can reach a top speed of around 15 miles per hour. The 48-volt battery, with a charge time of  eight hours, offers a range of 52 miles. Coming out of France is the  limited production Lazareth LM847. This four-wheel motorcycle runs  just under 9 feet long and 3   feet wide while weighing in at a hefty 881 pounds. Power for this behemoth comes from a 4.7 liter,  V8 Maserati engine pushing out 470 horsepower.

Each of the four tires are  mounted on individual swing arms,   allowing them to lean when going through turns. The bike's outrageous design  leaves everything exposed   which creates an even more intimidating look. Anyone interested should contact  the company asap as this one is   limited to ten units with half  of those already spoken for. Another addition by Local Motors was designed  to be the first 3D printed car series for   customer use. The idea went from a design  to a complete prototype in just two months. The Swim is made up of 75% 3D  printed parts with the other   25% being auto parts that will not be 3D printed.

The company plans to change this in the future  to make 90% of the car purely 3D printed. The Swim has a completely electric  powertrain, and the 3D printed design   allows the entire car to act as a roll  cage creating a cleaner and safer vehicle. The design is also customizable to each buyer.   The inside of the cars will all be the  same, but the outside will be unique. Although the LM3D Swim has not  made it to full production as   of yet the proposed price point is around $50,000 The Austrian company Trixy Aviation produced  this gyroplane in the design of a flying boat. This sea-gyrocopter is an ultra-light  aircraft and It’s available in a kit   with a pilot seat and two passenger seats in  the rear or with side-by-side seating for two.

The hull was made of carbon  fiber reinforced composites   with a stainless steel and aluminum frame. This has 154 horsepower 912 TIS engine  that has a cruising speed of 75 miles   per hour and a maximum altitude of 12,000  feet with a weight capacity of 1322 pounds. When only water landings are possible,   it can be equipped with a stretcher to  transport a doctor and patient. This will   soon be available with retractable gear  for land and sea in an amphibian design. French madman François Gissy  likes to build crazy bikes   and his latest creation might be his craziest yet.

It’s a rocket trike powered by a big  tank of compressed air and rainwater. That doesn’t sound like a great vehicle  propellant, but it rocketed this strange   little trike from 0-62 mph in just 0.55  seconds and it hit a top speed of 162 mph. This bike has the ability to be a roadster,   a café racer, a scrambler, or really  just whatever you personalize it as. Ya know, cuz it's completely customizable.   Italian Volt has given the customer full  control on how they want their bike to look. The frame, swing arm, and bodywork is all 3D  printed to allow for the customer's customization.

Although given the frame you might not  be able to make it a chopper. You also   have the choice of any color, and the wheels  can come in either aluminum or carbon fiber. The La Cama weighs 540lbs and  has a top speed of 110mph. With   an all-electric motor, it has a range of 124miles. The battery requires just 3hrs to charge up to   full but can shorten that time  with fast charging equipment.

It even has a touchscreen that  displays the battery charge,   GPS, and will connect to your phone. Pre-orders for this bike are available now  with the full price being around $38,000 Another custom design based on  the 1929 Majestic is the Revival   Six from the minds at Austin's Revival Cycles. This one was also commissioned by the  Haas Moto Museum of Dallas, Texas. The similarities end there though as this bike  utilizes a Honda CBX 1000cc 6-cylinder for its   power source. It also goes completely  naked, having no body panels at all.

The stunning result features a swept-back  low body riding on 28-inch tires.   Although it has modern touches, the overall look  of this one is straight out of the early 1900's. It’s a Smart Car! It’s an IQ! Nope,   it’s the new 3D printed LSEV all-electric  car. This collaboration between Polymaker   and XEV is on pace to be the first  mass-produced 3D printed electric car. This tiny little two-seater is at the beginning   of the 3D printing wave that’s about  to take over the automaker industry.

Pretty much the entire car is 3D printed  except for the glass, seats, and chassis. There are only 57 components  which means production time   is a fraction of what traditional automakers need. Assembly of the vehicle takes only 3 days  including the time it takes to print the parts.  

It’s also extremely light  weighing just under 1000lbs. The completely electric powertrain allows for   a range of 93 miles. The top  speed of the LSEV is 43mph. With the ease of assembly with 3D printing  and the time saved in assembly costs,   the price is as sweet as the car. You should be  able to get one of your own for around $10,000.

Made in France, The Lazareth LMV496 is a  flying motorcycle made of a Kevlar-carbon   composite and uses futuristic  features and pendulum geometry,   combining excellence with  performance and character. On the road, the LMV496 is an electric motorcycle,  while Turbines provide the power required for   takeoff. The power delivered is around 1300  horses for 2800 Newtons of thrust for take-off. Converting the bike from ride to  fly mode takes about 60 seconds,   just long enough to pre-heat the  jets before you can lift off. The transition is done by moving a  switch on the dashboard that gives   the flight information directly to the pilot. Yamaha's Niken is a crazy cool looking bike  that takes the idea of a trike and runs with it! The first thing you'll notice is the  fully independent front dual wheels.

They lean in unison, allowing  the bike to double the grip   availability while maintaining a  natural fluid driving experience. Yamaha also threw in an 847cc liquid cooled  3-cylinder engine, toting advanced features   like their ride-by-wire throttle  control and selectable D-mode,   which allows for efficient engine  control for any riding situation. 3D printing is all the rage now,  and with there being seemingly no   limitations to what you can manufacture with  this budding technology – why not a hypercar? The 2021 Czinger 21C is America's answer  to the absolutely mental automobiles that   go-fast companies like Bugatti produce, except  this one is made in an entirely different way.

Every single composite component is  engineered using artificial intelligence so   that they're perfectly optimized for the highest  performance with as little weight as possible. The exterior styling is reminiscent of the  SR-71 Blackbird spy plane, and rightly so   as it was the fastest aircraft ever built,  capable of outrunning enemy missile ordinance. Under the hood is a bespoke 175ci flat cranked  V8 helped along by a duo of superchargers. It's actually set in the middle  of the chassis to help with weight   distribution as well as helping gravity  create downforce on the drive axle. Max output of 1350hp comes with an rpm of 11,000   – engine internal speeds  commonly seen in SuperBikes. For those playing at home, that's 469hp  per liter – frighteningly powerful.

The two front wheels are driven by two  high-output electric motors to balance   out the torque vectoring  of the insane main engine. This is a true positive power  to weight ratio hypercar,   with the horsepower at its heart  exceeding the 1,240kg on the scales. Strangely, the motor itself is  mapped to run on a variety of fuels,   including carbon recycled methanol, so it can  technically function as a zero-emissions vehicle. You'd expect a single seat  in such an off-the-wall,   high-performance automobile. Still,  your spouse or buddy can tag along. At the same time, you rearrange their features  at face-melting speeds – with the second seat   directly behind the driver that looks every  bit like the cockpit of a fighter jet.

What does all this boil down to  numbers-wise? Czinger promised   a 0-60mph in just 1.9 seconds  and an 8.1-second quarter mile. A feat that seems impossible until  you realize the company has the   former technical director of rival hypercar  manufacturer Koenigsegg on their payroll. The top speed of 236mph tells you all you  need to know – this is a car purpose-built   to smash track records all around  the world and will probably succeed. French manufacturer Newron has unveiled the EV-1,   a motorcyle having an organically curved,  wood skeleton wrapped around a centrally   located cylindrical battery. Unique isn't  a strong enough word to describe this one. The battery, which also acts as a structural  part of the chassis, provides a range up to 186   miles. The 75-kilowatt motor is electronically  limited to a top speed of 137 miles per hour.

The company is only producing  a limited run of 12 units. The four-legged   walking robot nicknamed “BEX.”   Using cameras, sensors, and AI algorithms, BEX  can navigate around obstacles and avoid hazards. BEX can “kneel” and then spin on specialized  omnidirectional wheels to turn in place,   making it agile and maneuverable in tight spots. This position also allows someone to “ride’ BEX;   a set of handlebars and controls will enable  riders to steer the robot where they want to go.

It was designed to carry either goods or people  with a maximum carrying capacity of 100kg. It can handle rough, uneven  terrain, inclines, and even stairs. Hovercraft are not a new invention, having been  around for over seven decades at this point. They are simple; blow air hard to float  above many surfaces, including water.

In practice, they are a bit more complex,  and there is a reason why you've never heard   of a luxury sports hovercraft until  VonMercier's crack at the concept. Indeed, the company proclaims that their carbon   fiber framed Arosa is the  world's first of its kind, Ordinarily, a hovercraft uses large  fans and can only be stopped quickly   by flipping a one-eighty or flicking  the machine off and deflating the skirt. With the Arosa, VonMercier has developed  a directional control system that takes   advantage of thrust-vectored side fans and  can take yaw turns with some brake support. And while a ride with the Arosa  only lasts ninety minutes at max,   it still can reach ranges of up to  forty-five miles on a single charge.

The sixty-mile-per-hour top  speed can't be registered for   road travel and nearly every state  will perceive it as a boat legally. Sitting at around one hundred  thousand dollars the Arosa was   designed to be used by yacht goers  when they want to play on the beach. This is the ultimate hipster vehicle,  retro, and tacky, yet awesome. Who's worried about a zombie apocalypse?   That’s what you’ll be saying if you own  this totally awesome bugged out bug tank. The 1973 Volkswagen Beetle with  half-tracks and missile launchers   that kept America safe for years, is now for sale. The car which started life as a stock CC type  1 Beetle was converted in some dramatic ways.

Most obviously are the rubber half-tracks  replacing the rear wheels, but also it appears   the front has been protected with the strongest  armor known to man, another old VW hood.

2022-11-12 08:17

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