Police Interceptor

police interceptor may refer to:

  • interceptor-type police car
  • Police Interceptors, UK documentary show
  • Ford Crown Victoria Police Interceptor (CVPI)
  • Ford Police Interceptor (Ford Taurus)
  • The Pursuit Special from the Mad Max films

Other articles related to "police interceptor, police":

Ford Taurus X - 2008–2009
... Also, a Police Interceptor CUV is offered in place of the Ford Explorer Police Interceptor, following the Ford Taurus Police Interceptor that uses the EcoBoost engine ...
Ford Panther Platform - Models - Ford Police Interceptor (1992-2011)
... Further information Ford Crown Victoria Police Interceptor From 1979 to 1991, police car variants of the LTD Crown Victoria were not officially differentiated from civilian models by any internal production ... In 1992, when the Crown Victoria was redesigned, the car took on the Police Interceptor name and officially took on its own internal production code (P71), although it ... From 1999 to 2011, it is badged with Police Interceptor badging as standard equipment ...
Ford Crown Victoria Police Interceptor - Second Generation (1998-2011)
... Second generation A second generation Ford Crown Victoria Police Interceptor of the Puerto Rico Commonwealth Police, pictured here in May 2010 ... The 1998 police package P71 had a chrome grille, chrome door handle trim, chrome bumper strips, and a chrome-trimmed flat black rear fascia with the "Crown Victoria" badge. 1999 introduced the "Crown Victoria Police Interceptor" name, with a badge on the trunk lid replacing the 1998 "Crown Victoria" badge ...
Ford 385 Engine
... Ford also offered Police Interceptor versions of the 429 and 460 ... The 429 ... Police Interceptor, with 11-1 compression (which is basically a very slightly beefier version of the 429 Cobra Jet) rated at 375 Horsepower (295 Net) ... The 460 Police and 460 Police Interceptor were commonly confused with each other ...

Famous quotes containing the word police:

    A sure proportion of rogue and dunce finds its way into every school and requires a cruel share of time, and the gentle teacher, who wished to be a Providence to youth, is grown a martinet, sore with suspicions; knows as much vice as the judge of a police court, and his love of learning is lost in the routine of grammars and books of elements.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)