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Showing 25–48 of 97 results

  • 62 | “Sabif” brake reservoir sticker

    $25.00

    This one was on one of the 250MM Mexican Road Race cars from the early 1950s. The background information on this one is a little vague and I have not seen an original or a period photograph of one. “Sabif” Brake Reservoir Sticker

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  • 63 | Bendix “servofreno” brake booster sticker

    $25.00

    Mike Hawthron and Peter Collins were the top F1 drivers for Ferrari in 1958. Both had driven the “C” and “D” Type Jaguars with Dunlop disc brakes and tried to convince Enzo Ferrari to use them on his cars. Peter went as far as having the Dunlop disc brakes installed on his personal 250 P.F. Spyder #0655. Peter was killed in the German G.P. and the old Ferrari drum brakes were blamed for the accident. Mike Hawthorn insisted that Ferrari install disc brakes on the F1 cars for the last race in Morocco. At Casablanca Mike finished second to Stirling Moss but won the F1 championship by a single point. In the fall of 1959 Ferrari fitted Dunlop disc brakes on the SWB #1539 at the Paris show. They were quickly adopted on all of the street and competition cars. Ferrari chose to use a power booster made in Italy by Bonaldi under license of the U.S. Bendix company. The vacuum can was cadmium-plated, the cast aluminum components were left unpainted and the four hooks that attached the can were either cad-plated or had a black finish. The red “Servofreno” stickers were centered, front to rear on the can between the top vacuum line and the adjacent retaining hook. The stickers were positioned to be read from the front or “snout” end of the booster. Bendix Servofreno Booster Sticker

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  • 65 | 275/330/365 Bonaldi green booster sticker

    $20.00

    Bonaldi also made brake boosters for these later cars. The earlier ones, used as late as the Dayonas were a lighter color, like the color of grass. The later ones on late Daytonas were a lot darker, like hunter green. Green Bonaldi 275/330/365 Brake Booster Sticker

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  • 66 | Dunlop brake booster sticker

    $20.00

    Dunlop / Girling made most of the brake components and supplied the black brake boosters used on some of the 275 and 330 series cars. This is a water transfer decal, yellow background with black print. The correct brake booster for each car is listed on the build sheets. Dunlop Booster Decal

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  • 68 | Small oil filter decal set

    $40.00

    The early 250 series cars used a small catridge type oil filter built under license of the U.S. Fram Corporation. The small one is 4 3/4″ long and uses filter #CH6PI. These filters were used on cars built in the mid 1950s until about 1958. Set of Four Decals for the Short Cartridge – type Oil Filters

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  • 69-1 | Fram C-30 long filter top decal

    $25.00

    At about the time of the introduction of the P.F. Coupes and Spyders Ferrari changed to the long (8″) type Fram oil filters. This type uses a Fram #C-30 filter element and there is a decal on the top and another one on the side of the can. These are water transfer decals and the top one is very difficult to install due to the compound curve of the top. I recommend that you remove the filter top from the car, soak the filter in a pan of warm water, remove the decal from the backing paper as soon as it will slide, then carefully position it on the top. Fram C-30 Long Filter Top Decal

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  • 69-2 | Fram C-30 long filter top decal

    $25.00

    At about the time of the introduction of the P.F. Coupes and Spyders Ferrari changed to the long (8″) type Fram oil filters. This type uses a Fram #C-30 filter element and there is a decal on the top and another one on the side of the can. These are water transfer decals and the top one is very difficult to install due to the compound curve of the top. I recommend that you remove the filter top from the car, soak the filter in a pan of warm water, remove the decal from the backing paper as soon as it will slide, then carefully position it on the top. Fram C-30 Long Filter Top Decal

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  • 71-1 | Fram PH 2804 oil filter decal set (4 pieces)

    $25.00

    In 1965/1966 Ferrari changed to the configuration which used two full flow filters. The early arrangement called for two Fram PH 2804 spin-on filters. Later when the “Daytonas” were introduced Fram introduced the PH 2804-1 filters with the internal stand pipe which would keep the filter full of oil to prevent “Dry Starts” caused by the oil draining back into the sump while a car was not driven. Fram PH 2804 Oil Filter Decal Set (4 pieces), Two Filters Per Car

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  • 71-2 | Fram 2804-1 oil filter decal for Daytonas

    $25.00

    In 1965/1966 Ferrari changed to the configuration which used two full flow filters. The early arrangement called for two Fram PH 2804 spin-on filters. Later when the “Daytonas” were introduced Fram introduced the PH 2804-1 filters with the internal stand pipe which would keep the filter full of oil to prevent “Dry Starts” caused by the oil draining back into the sump while a car was not driven. Fram 2804-1 Oil Filter Decal For Daytonas, Two Filters Per Car

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  • 76 | Fiat heater sticker

    $15.00

    On a few of the early cars Ferrari used a Fiat heater. This is a duplicate of the one used on the 375 America #0355 built for Sr.Gianni Agnelli, the president of Fiat. Fiat Heter Sticker

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  • 77 | L.P.R.A. heater sticker

    $25.00

    For the Boanos, California Spyders and the T.D.F.s I.P.R.A. heaters were used. This is a beautiful, tiny embossed red foil sticker. I.P.R.A. Heater Foil Sticker

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  • 78-1 | Pirelli “calore” heater hose sticker

    $15.00

    Pirelli hoses were used on most of the early cars. “Calore” (Heater) hose stickers were used on the small diameter hoses which serviced the heaters and the “Azienda Articoli Tecnici” were used on the large and small hoses from the radiator. These are original rubber pieces from the original manufacturer in Italy. When the hoses were produced these rubber “Stickers” were vulcanized onto the surface of the hoses under extreme pressure and heat. It is thought that they were attached to the hoses at intervals of one or two meters. The show chassis were often covered with Pirelli hose “Stickers” as well as the Abarth exhaust system decals, no doubt in an effort to insure the maximum exposure for the two companies supplying parts to Ferrari. On normal production cars there probably wouldn’t be more than a couple of stickers on a car that would be randomly placed as the hoses were cut from a large roll of material. However last year in Europe we bought two original pieces of radiator hose, each with a Pirelli “Stickers”, perfectly cut at 45mm long, in packages labeled “Top Radiator Hose” so it is possible that Pirelli would cut some of the radiator hoses to length with the “Stickers” prominent and sell them a piece at a time. Another Ferrari mystery! Pleast take a look at www.Tomyang.net for the best mehtod to attach these rubber Pirelli “Stickers”. Pirelli “Calore” Heater Hose Sticker – The long axis of the sticker goes along the length of the hose.

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  • 78-2 | Pirelli radiator hose sticker

    $15.00

    Pirelli hoses were used on most of the early cars. “Calore” (Heater) hose stickers were used on the small diameter hoses which serviced the heaters and the “Azienda Articoli Tecnici” were used on the large and small hoses from the radiator. These are original rubber pieces from the original manufacturer in Italy. When the hoses were produced these rubber “Stickers” were vulcanized onto the surface of the hoses under extreme pressure and heat. It is thought that they were attached to the hoses at intervals of one or two meters. The show chassis were often covered with Pirelli hose “Stickers” as well as the Abarth exhaust system decals, no doubt in an effort to insure the maximum exposure for the two companies supplying parts to Ferrari. On normal production cars there probably wouldn’t be more than a couple of stickers on a car that would be randomly placed as the hoses were cut from a large roll of material. However last year in Europe we bought two original pieces of radiator hose, each with a Pirelli “Stickers”, perfectly cut at 45mm long, in packages labeled “Top Radiator Hose” so it is possible that Pirelli would cut some of the radiator hoses to length with the “Stickers” prominent and sell them a piece at a time. Another Ferrari mystery! Pleast take a look at www.Tomyang.net for the best mehtod to attach these rubber Pirelli “Stickers”. Pirelli radiator Hose Sticker – The long axis of the sticker goes around the circumference of the hose.

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  • 78-3 | SAFTA “calore” heater hose sticker

    $15.00

    Pirelli hoses were used on most of the early cars. “Calore” (Heater) hose stickers were used on the small diameter hoses which serviced the heaters and the “Azienda Articoli Tecnici” were used on the large and small hoses from the radiator. These are original rubber pieces from the original manufacturer in Italy. When the hoses were produced these rubber “Stickers” were vulcanized onto the surface of the hoses under extreme pressure and heat. It is thought that they were attached to the hoses at intervals of one or two meters. The show chassis were often covered with Pirelli hose “Stickers” as well as the Abarth exhaust system decals, no doubt in an effort to insure the maximum exposure for the two companies supplying parts to Ferrari. On normal production cars there probably wouldn’t be more than a couple of stickers on a car that would be randomly placed as the hoses were cut from a large roll of material. However last year in Europe we bought two original pieces of radiator hose, each with a Pirelli “Stickers”, perfectly cut at 45mm long, in packages labeled “Top Radiator Hose” so it is possible that Pirelli would cut some of the radiator hoses to length with the “Stickers” prominent and sell them a piece at a time. Another Ferrari mystery! Pleast take a look at www.Tomyang.net for the best mehtod to attach these rubber Pirelli “Stickers”. SAFTA “Calore” heater hose sticker – This one is a duplicate of an original from a Ferrari 275 GTB.

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  • 79 | CIMA jack sticker

    $20.00

    Ferrari used a variety of jacks from several suppliers. The CIMA jacks were used on the early cars until the mid-1950s. CIMA jack sticker

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  • 81 | M. Riganti jack sticker

    $20.00

    The later “outside plug” 250 series cars used jacks manufactured by the M. Riganti Company. Again this type of jack is shown in the 250 GTE manual reprint on page of Richard Merritt’s book. This small oval sticker is applied to the round section of the top casting just below the little rubber bumper. M. Riganti jack sticker.

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  • 82 | Battaini jack sticker

    $15.00

    For the late 330s and 365 series of cars Ferrari switched to Battaini scissor-type jacks. These were much safer and much less likely to damage the cars. The blue jacks had a small red Battiani sticker on the flat of the bottom piece. Battiani jack sticker

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  • 83-1 | Herbol paint sticker (Red & Yellow)

    $20.00

    This is a red and yellow sticker that was applied to the inner surface of the trunk (boot), denoting the paint company. With the trunk lid opened the sticker is applied to the center of the bottom bracing stamping. I have seen these on 250 GTEs and 330 GTs in both blue/yellow and red/yellow. Red/yellow “Herbol” paint sticker

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  • 83-2 | Herbol paint sticker (Blue & Yellow)

    $20.00

    This is a blue and yellow sticker that was applied to the inner surface of the trunk (boot), denoting the paint company. With the trunk lid opened the sticker is applied to the center of the bottom bracing stamping. I have seen these on 250 GTEs and 330 GTs in both blue/yellow and red/yellow. Blue/yellow “Herbol” paint sticker

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  • 84 | Foil Italver – Pittsburg paint sticker

    $20.00

    This sticker was used on the later 330s. The one that I have reproduced is from a 330 GTC. The paint color code was hand written using a ball point pen. 330 Foil Paint sticker

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  • 85 | Koni shock absorber stickers

    $10.00

    The early cars were equipped with the old-style lever action shock absorbers. Prince Bernard of Holland was an enthusiastic backer of Ferrari and was probably the force behind the switch to the Dutch “Koni” brand of tubular – type shocks in the early 1960s. Ferrari also used Allinquant, Miletto and G.M.F. shock absorbers, but most of the cars had Konis. In 1974 Koni switched to a later type of decal with an orange shock absorber on a white triangular backgroudn. Koni wing/shield shock absorber sticker

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  • 86 | Koni air shock stickers

    $15.00

    The larger, heavier, four passenger cars needed additional springing in the rear. The solution was an air shock also made by Koni. Foil Koni air shock sticker

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  • 87-1 | Carlo borrani wheel stickers

    $10.00

    Borrani wire wheels were the standard for the early Ferraris until the introduction of the cast alloy wheels on the 275 and 330 models. The wheels were made under license of the English company Rudge-Whitworth until the early 1950s when the name Carlo Borrani was adopted. In 1961 the company was sold and the markings were changed to Ruote Borrani. The Knock-off hub caps were manufactured by a company outside of the wheel factory and the old stock of Carlo Borrani hub caps was used up sometime in early 1963 before they were changed to the Ruote Borrani stamping also. For a complete history of the various stamping patterns please call Jim Wallner at Motion Products/ Borrani Americas at 920-725-4688. Carlo Borrani wheel stickers.

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  • 87-2 | Ruote borrani wheel stickers

    $10.00

    Borrani wire wheels were the standard for the early Ferraris until the introduction of the cast alloy wheels on the 275 and 330 models. The wheels were made under license of the English company Rudge-Whitworth until the early 1950s when the name Carlo Borrani was adopted. In 1961 the company was sold and the markings were changed to Ruote Borrani. The Knock-off hub caps were manufactured by a company outside of the wheel factory and the old stock of Carlo Borrani hub caps was used up sometime in early 1963 before they were changed to the Ruote Borrani stamping also. For a complete history of the various stamping patterns please call Jim Wallner at Motion Products/ Borrani Americas at 920-725-4688. Ruote Borrani wheel stickers.

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