Speedometer Premium Jigsaw Puzzle

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Jigsaw puzzle of a black speedometer from a car.

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10 Comments
(1)
Starrphyre
Jan 9, 2014
Anyone else willing to tell how fast they have driven? I foolishly drove 90-plus across Ariz. and New Mex. back in Nov. 1961. I had a big new fast Chev. Impala and I was in a hurry to get to Texas (from Calif.)
God kept me safe and alive and I've never been crazy enuf to drive that way again. It was years later that I really realized what I was up to. Tires don't even stay round at that rate of speed, you know, but change shape. Eeek! Very young and very dumb, huh?
JamieT
Mar 29, 2015
I once drove around 125 miles per hour - in my Driver's Ed class in the mid 1970's.
jdoty
Apr 11, 2017
About ten years ago I was driving my 1970 Chevy at night. Nobody else on the road. I decided to go all out! I shoved that pedal clear to the floor, the wind was whistling around me, and the car was shaking like it was going to come apart. I glanced at the speedometer, and...35 mph. Oh, well.
micki
Dec 1, 2015
I don't really like to go faster than 75 mph. on these Oregon highways. It's too likely a deer will cross the road and then you're both in big trouble. My partner thinks I have a heavy foot on the gas pedal, but I think he's a slow poke. Anyway, the puzzle was fun, and I worked it in the mystery cut and found it to be fairly easy.
jas6415
Apr 26, 2015
I did not need a speedometer to time this one Hard for me anyone else?
JamieT
Mar 29, 2015
Since the main figures are for miles per hour, this is most likely a car from the United States - I think the only nations still using miles are Liberia and Myanmar (Burma). Growing up, I remember people saying that the United States would convert to the metric system in the 1970's. I remember highway signs being made that showed both miles and kilometers in the 1970's.

In many ways, the US has converted - liquor is sold in metric units (instead of a fifth for example, it's now.75 liters), soda is often sold in.5, 1, and 2 liter bottles, and just about everything has a metric equivalent listed. Automobile engines are in cubic liters and not cubic inches. Things like screws, bolts, etc. are often in metric sizes now.
toadalove
May 25, 2014
Cool!
peterpan
May 9, 2013
That was something different, enjoyed doing it.
wc1agoyal
Apr 15, 2012
Great
Kwell
Feb 2, 2012
speedy
(1)