Some articles on cab, extended cab:
... automatic 5-speed automatic 5-speed manual 6-speed manual Wheelbase Regular Cab 4WD PreRunner 110.0 in (2,794 mm) Access Cab 127.8 in (3,246 mm)/127.2 in (3,231 mm) Double Cab Long Bed ... was available in eighteen different configurations, that included three cab configurations, four transmissions, two engines, and two bed lengths ... The three cab configurations consist of regular cab, access cab, and crew cab ...
... The B4V package could only be ordered as an extended cab in 2004 and 2005 ... were all built at the Canada assembly plant as 2 wheel drive Extended Cab 1500 series trucks and were equipped with a torsion bar front suspension frame ... It was also made available (in addition to the extended cab) in the light duty 4 door crew cab models ...
... First generation Production 1981–1993 Body style 2-door 2-door extended cab 4-door crew cab Dually Platform Chrysler AD platform Engine 225 cu in (3.69 L) Slant-6 I6 239 cu in (3.92 L) LA ... Standard cab, "Club" extended cab, and crew cab versions were offered along with 6.5 ft (2.0 m) and 8 ft (2.4 m) bed lengths and "Utiline" and "Sweptline" styled boxes ... Among the options offered on the Ram were front bumper guards, a sliding rear cab window, power door locks and windows, and a plowing package for the 4-wheel-dri ...
... The Equator is offered as either a four seat Extended Cab or a five seat Crew Cab ... In the Canadian market, the Equator is only offered in the Crew Cab configuration, in a single trim level ... Power on base Extended Cab models comes from a 4-cylinder engine ...
Famous quotes containing the words cab and/or extended:
“Pockets: What color is a giraffe?
Dallas: Well, mostly yellow.
Pockets: And whats the color of a New York taxi cab?
Dallas: Mostly yellow.
Pockets: I drove a cab in Brooklyn. I just pretend its rush hour in Flatbush and in I go.”
—Leigh Brackett (19151978)
“I have been accustomed to make excursions to the ponds within ten miles of Concord, but latterly I have extended my excursions to the seashore.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)