Luxury car dealership
In Japan, you can buy a Toyota luxury sedan called the Century. It features a 48-valve 12-cylinder engine, an air suspension, and Magic Fingers vibrating seats. We asked why the Century was sold nowhere but Japan. "Because, " explained Engine magazine editor Masafumi Suzuki, "no one but us would admit to driving an $85, 500 Toyota."
In America, you can buy a Volkswagen luxury sedan called the Phaeton W-12. It features a 48-valve 12-cylinder engine, an air suspension, and Magic Fingers vibrating seats. Purchase the automobile depicted here and there will come a time, like it or not, when your neighbor asks, "Hey, what kind of new car did you buy?" You're going to have to look him in the eye and say, "Well, I bought a $91, 415 Volkswagen."
Before the poleaxed expression departs his face, you might add, "But, hey, my VW shares its platform with the Bentley Continental GT." If he still looks as if he might momentarily laugh so hard that fluid exits one or more nostrils, flip him your car's keys. First thing he'll do is start this VW and not realize it's running-yes, it's that silent, with no telltale vibration thrumming up through the steering column. The engine at idle sounds like the low-speed fan on a Cadillac Seville, which, by the way, this VW exceeds in length.
What will happen next is that your neighbor will come close to breaking the speed limit by the time he reaches the end of your driveway. Not because the Phaeton W-12 is a hot rod-although 0 to 60 mph in 5.5 seconds is impressive for anything weighing 5436 pounds-but because it attains illegal speeds as if by magic. There is no chirp at launch, thanks in part to 4MOTION all-wheel drive. And the 6.0-liter W-12-essentially two narrow-angle V-6s attached to a common crankcase at 72 degrees-delivers its 420 horses with electric-motor-like smoothness, emitting only the serene whoosh of a jet four miles overhead. You're just wafted to colossal speeds, with 6000-rpm WOT upshifts clicking past as imperceptibly and silently as mile markers. The quarter-mile vanishes in 14.0 seconds, 1.1 second quicker than an eight-cylinder Phaeton we tested last December. There's so little drama involved, so little head snap, so few clues suggesting vehicular strain or stress, that a back-seat mother-in-law will remain blissful right through her weekly harangue about your apparent inability to afford an Audi.
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How do i get a job at a luxury car dealership? | Yahoo Answers
I work as a Finance Manager at an exotic dealership in souther California. When I first applied I needed to show proof that I made over $100,000 in my previous year before even considering me. I'm sure different places have different policies but a high line dealership is not the place to start. There is more to car sales than just knowing the 0-60 of a Bugatti Veyron. If you were planning on spending a couple 100k would you feel comfortable buying a car off a 19 year old? Get your foot in the door of a regular Toyota, Honda, Nissan dealership and work your way up! Plus in a high line d…
What's the Truth Behind Used Luxury Car Dealerships? | Yahoo Answers
Your worries are justified. Just because they sell luxury cars doesn't mean they sell good cars. Get it inspected, get a history report. Do your homework.
Most of these high end dealers buy off lease cars from the auction. Since new cars are so expensive most of these luxury cars are leased and end up at the auction after the lease is up. The market is flooded with overpriced luxury cars so the dealers can't possibly take them all. So a market has risen for used luxury car dealers.
Be aware than most of these high end cars incur extremely high repair costs for routine maintenance item…
Going to luxury car dealerships.? | Yahoo Answers
My dad and I are going tomorrow to look at some luxury cars my dad is interested in getting in about a year and a half. We will be going to Aston Martin, Rolls Royce, Ferrari etc. If we go on just to see the cars will they be rude to us and tell us to leave? We are interested just not at the moment will those...