Car For Museum Display: Museum-Quality Cars, Mid-Condition Cars
When ordering a new car for museum, clients have the choice to choose option “R8S”, naming their car for Museum pick-up. The pick-up option is additionally an additional $1,995 and comes with a ‘charming’ VIP experience, which includes a guided tour of the Museum complete with signage welcoming the clients to the Museum, and a quality and detailed tour of the Museum which includes a drive-by tour upon arrival at the Museum. During the tour, there are opportunities for clients to get a close look at autographed NFL and MLB sports memorabilia, which will be highlighted during a pre-recorded video presentation. Other highlights include an exclusive meet and greet with Museum Director, a chance to view an actual production of one of the highlights from the latest album, and an opportunity to have your picture taken with the famed Beatle, which is available to all Museum guests for a limited time only. All these exclusive experiences are in addition to the regular Museum admission prices.
The R8C model of John Deere with its camouflage paint job, fiberglass body, and powerful engines creates a car unlike any other on the market. These state-of-the-art vehicles are truly works of art, with the most modern features available in any car for museum delivery. And like all products designed for collectors, they are available as either new or used models. The used models can be purchased at low prices.
For those interested in a brand new car for the museum, the most obvious choice is either a Chevy Cavalier Dodge Challenger, or Toyota Celica S model. These new muscle cars feature all the features of the old cars but are constructed with modern materials and construction techniques. However, the biggest differences between the new car for museum customers and a used car are its power and drivetrain capabilities. A new car allows for more horsepower and torque, greater acceleration, better handling, and better safety features. Many muscle car owners enjoy driving their cars to get up close and personal with their rides.
If you’re not interested in putting a brand new car in your garage, there are still some options available for you. While the muscle car option has long been outsold by the compact vehicle option, a mid-engine car is still a strong contender in this section. Mid-engines are available in both manual and automatic transmission configurations, so museums that might be considering a standard roof configuration may opt instead for a mid-engine model. These cars also tend to have lower front and rear end turn radius, less passenger room, and less trunk space. Mid-engines are typically larger and heavier than their counterparts, so if your budget is dictating the type of car for you to choose, this may not be a viable option.
The other option available for a Museum choice is a standard mid-engine car called a son. The sos (for “sole-sour”) is designed to set itself apart from its competitors by utilizing an innovative engine tuning system. The engine tuning system on a sos is specifically engineered to optimize high-performance output at low engine speeds. Standard, mid-engine cars often have higher drag efficiencies than the more powerful, seventh-generation cars, but the son is able to use those lower horsepower percentages to shave extra pounds off the weight load.
Both the mid-engine and sos versions of a 7th-generation car for museum exhibit purposes are available with standard roofs. If you’re concerned about weight or are planning to put a lot of emphasis on speed, though, you might want to consider a standard roof and carbon fiber body panels over carbon fiber. The cost difference between a son with standard roof and a standard car without a roof is about forty pounds. The benefits of carbon fiber body panels and a front passenger compartment that will hold a significant amount of luggage far outweigh the additional weight of a son that uses standard materials for its body construction.