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Showing 97–120 of 255 results

  • 71B | PH2804-1 Full flow oil filter

    $100.00

    In 1965/1966 Ferrari changed to the configuration which used two full-flow filters. The early arrangement called for two FRAM PH2804 spin-on filters. Later when the “Daytonas” were introduced FRAM introduced the PH2804-1 filters with the internal standpipe 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. These filters include the stickers with the correct information. $100 per filter (Two filters per car)

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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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  • 72A | 212 E-1 shell oil tag

    $25.00

    Ferrari had a long relationship with the Shell oil company. A lot of the early cars had some type of metal tag in the engine compartment specifying the type of Shell oil to be used. 212 E-1 Shell Oil Tag, 100mm x 60mm

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  • 72B | 340-342 shell oil tag

    $25.00

    Ferrari had a long relationship with the Shell oil company. A lot of the early cars had some type of metal tag in the engine compartment specifying the type of Shell oil to be used. 340-342 Shell Oil Tag, 100mm x 60mm

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  • 72C | 250 GT / Berlinetta / 4.9 shell oil tag

    $40.00

    Ferrari had a long relationship with the Shell oil company. A lot of the early cars had some type of metal tag in the engine compartment specifying the type of Shell oil to be used. 250 GT/Berlinetta/4.9 Shell Oil Tag. 172mm x 76mm

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  • 72D | Shell oil X-100 SAE 40 tag

    $25.00

    Ferrari had a long relationship with the Shell oil company. A lot of the early cars had some type of metal tag in the engine compartment specifying the type of Shell oil to be used. Shell Oil X-100 SAE 40 Tag. 70mm x 25mm For 275, 330 & 365

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  • 72E | Shell oil MO 100 tag

    $25.00

    Ferrari had a long relationship with the Shell oil company. A lot of the early cars had some type of metal tag in the engine compartment specifying the type of Shell oil to be used. Shell Oil MO 100 Tag. 70mm X 25mm. For early Daytonas

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  • 72F | Shell oil “super shell motor oil” tag

    $25.00

    Ferrari had a long relationship with the Shell oil company. A lot of the early cars had some type of metal tag in the engine compartment specifying the type of Shell oil to be used. Shell Oil “Super Shell Motor Oil” Tag. 70mm x 25mm for Late Daytonas

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  • 73 | Z.F. steering gearbox tag

    $25.00

    The 250s used a German Z.F. steering gearbox. This is a small, black metal tag, 20mm X 50mm that identifies the pat number and serial number of the steering gearbox. This one is a duplicate from a tag on a 250 Short Wheelbase Berlinetta. Z.F. Steering Gearbox Tag

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  • 73A | Reproduction lead Z.F. steering gearbox seal

    $20.00

    The Z.F. steering gearboxes were assembled with four large bolts. One of the bolts was 3/8″ longer than the others and had a hole drilled through the exposed end. In that hole was a lead seal to indicate that the gearbox was original and had not been apart before it was used in the car. Reproduction Lead Z.F. Steering Gearbox Seal

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  • 74 | York compressor tag

    $25.00

    The 330s and 365s used a Borg Warner “York” air conditioning compressor. This is a 42mm X 40mm aluminum parts tag for the compressor. York Compressor Tag

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  • 75 | Clayton heater tag

    $30.00

    Ferrari chose the English Clayton heaters for the early cars (195/212/340s). This is an aluminum tag in the shape of a triangle 77mm long on each side. Clayton Heater Tag

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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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  • 80 | A. Rejna jack tag

    $25.00

    The “Clam Shell” type jacks were supplied with the “inside plug” 250 series cars. A drawing of these jacks can be seen on page 256 of Richard Merritt’s book Ferrari: Operating, Maintenance, and Service Handbooks 1948-1963. The jacks had an A. Rejna metal tag riveted to the top casting. The original tags were either red or green. Red A. Rejna jack manufacturer’s tag.

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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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