A North Miami outfit has created a remarkably low-tech “modification” for a self-balancing electric scooter (AKA “hoverboard”) that allows it to be operated from a beach chair. It can even tow all your other giant goofy toys.
Most trikes are bad trikes, because they’re “I like to roll over” trikes. But this trike isn’t one of those trikes. It’s better than those trikes—because it’s bigger than those trikes.
Earlier this month local news in Mexico said a woman’s 1991 Nissan pickup truck was stolen at a gas station in Hermosillo. She posted this hand-scribbled picture to Facebook which was immediately turned into a meme. It’s kind of mean, kind of funny but hey, she did end up getting her truck back!
A primate was found perched on the seat of a motorcycle, maybe seconds away from mastering its controls and finally bridging the eternal gap between monkeys and humans in the motorcycle community. Then some asshole had to go and throw a shoe at it.
Why waste your pennies going road racing when you could try your hands at these ten bizarre sports?
The age-old question, “If cars could drive, what cars would they drive?” has finally been answered. These are the ten cars that cars would drive if cars could drive.
We have plenty of famous street circuits in racing, but I’ve never seen anything quite like the 1000 km of Palanga. It’s not just a street course. It’s a course made entirely out of a Lithuanian freeway, complete with off-ramps worked into the course design itself. Take a look at this bizarre race.
Some creative Canadian cooked up with absurd chain-driven mower-based screw-propelled Max Max vehicle and we salute him.
British adventure sports entrepreneur Alex Ledger has an idea for a new racing series; small rally-prepped ATV-type things blasting up and down ski slopes. Say no more and sign me up!
Despite the fact it seems insane that this ever actually made it into a real safety campaign in the first place, South Dakota's "Don't Jerk and Drive" public service message is no more. Unsurprisingly, there were quite a few complaints.
Folks in Shaoxing City raised eyebrows when some punk pulled up in a Porsche Cayman and opened up an impromptu scarf-vending stall on Shengli Dong Road. He said he felt bad asking parents for gas money after they bought him the car.
This illustration of what looks like a motorcycle powering a Rube Goldberg machine is being identified as a patent-render for a vehicle reportedly being cooked up by students at Chang'an University in Xi'an, China. Looks neat, if a little pointless.
If you want a grossly gaudy ride to the prom that looks fresh off a rack at Toys R Us, get a Hummer H2 and slap 20 feet of fuselage between the wheels. Real rough n' tumble off-road party goers will pick this jacked-up Lincoln Town Car every time.
Body-on-frame construction gives customizers free range to do all kinds of wacky things; like turn a truck "backwards" so the driver looks out across the bed and the rear wheels do the steering. Who would do something like that? Apparently, this guy named Roy.
There's so much right about the Porsche 928 GTS. A big old front-mounted V8, bulbously-sleek styling of a greasy pig that's aged well while remaining quintessentially 90's. The only way to improve it would be to turn it into a pickup truck, of course. Which some dude in Denmark has done for us.
The suicide-door'ed Lincoln Continentals of the mid 1960's are some of the coolest, most collectable luxobarges I can imagine. That's why I just can't decide what to make of today's "Nice Price Or Crack Pipe" classified question; is a lifted Lincoln worth $9,000?
Here's the first picture of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles "Pizza Thrower" truck on its way to Comic-Con where attendees will be able to shoot pizzas (albeit faux to avoid food waste) at targets like Shredder and The Foot Clan. You'd hardly recognize a 2002 Toyota Tacoma under there, right?
The Mazda Miata has been modified every which way, but I bet you've never seen one turned into a truck. I'm not talking about sawing the sports car's truck and reckoning it's a hauler— this is a complete 1934 Ford steel-body conversion. Why? How? ...Why?