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  • BC

    Wow, I want one of these soooo bad. A SWB too. sigh too awesome

    • bje22201

      Because I had to research how to tell the difference between a LWB, and a SWB Porsche this morning. Think that one is a LWB model. (the torsion bar hole would be right at the wheel well if it were an SWB, and the LWB (like this one is about an inch or so inward).

      • BC

        Yup, you are right I missed the year and thought I saw the torsion bar hole was a bit closer. 68 was the last year for SWB 911s/912’s…Still those long hoods are just too awesome. And to the comments below, I’d drive it just like this particular owner seemingly does…every day. Those sttugart engines are meant to be used…and pushed.

  • TexSpicer

    ’66-’68 912’s were SWB (short wheelbase); ’69’s were LWB. The four cylinder 912’s were discontinued after 1969 (aside from short production 912E’s, only in 1976). Unusual to see one of them out in snowy/winter conditions due to extreme susceptibility to corrosion and rust. Appears to be nice one, though.

  • spookiness

    I’m always baffled when I see cars like this: A) parked on the street in DC, B) driven in snow. Or even rain.
    I get the appeal of a classic car as a “daily driver”, but I just don’t think I could ever subject a car like that to either.

  • Anonymous

    Great car! These cars are not extremely susceptible to corrosion and rust (they were made for winters in germany) with a good undercoating you check every once in a while and washing here and there, there is nothing to worry about. Meant to be driven and enjoyed

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