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1981 Škoda 105 S [Typ 742]

1981 Škoda 105 [Typ 742] in Sprint przez historie Przemyslawa Babiarza, Non-fiction TV, 2008-2009 Ep. 03

Class: Cars, Sedan — Model origin: CZ

1981 Škoda 105 S [Typ 742]

[*] Background vehicle

Comments about this vehicle

AuthorMessage

Weasel1984 PL

2010-02-10 22:50

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The Favorit is not interesting. :p But 742 is old enough, let's satisfy Rapid130. ;)
Favorit as bonus:
[Image: 221105-snapshot20100210191234.jpg]

-- Last edit: 2010-02-10 22:56:16

130rapid PL

2010-02-10 22:58

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[Image: piwo.gif] S trim.
And yes, Favorit is less interesting. For driver.

-- Last edit: 2010-02-10 22:58:16

ingo DE

2010-02-10 23:06

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And what's up with the 1985 Audi 80 [B2] behind the Peugeot? I guess, walter would support to list it, too. :D

Is the green light truck identifyable?

DynaMike NL

2010-02-10 23:43

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And the white 2CV :D (just to be sure it is mentoned in a Polish TV series...)

Weasel1984 PL

2010-02-11 16:45

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How about red car behind the green truck - looks like VW 181

-- Last edit: 2010-11-11 16:13:10

ingo DE

2010-11-11 21:52

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Yes it's a 181, due the chrome-shining fuel cap maybe a civil version (o.k., a part, easy to change). Unfortunately the quality of the pic is quite bad, so it's not clearly to identify as an original fire-fighter's-car. 181's weren't not unusal at West German fire-brigades in the 70ies.

Btw.: there is a nerdic idiot in the second next village of me, who let rotten an original fire-fighters-181 in his garden, among dozen's of 50ies and 60ies mopeds and motor-bikes, some old Beetles, etc. :/

-- Last edit: 2010-11-11 21:53:13

Weasel1984 PL

2010-11-11 22:49

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Quite bad (quality)?! :o You forgot what was here before. ;)

ingo wrote Btw.: there is a nerdic idiot in the second next village of me, who let rotten an original fire-fighters-181 in his garden, among dozen's of 50ies and 60ies mopeds and motor-bikes, some old Beetles, etc. :/

Perhaps a waste indeed, but I bet it is a place with "atmosphere". Such messy junkyards I prefer. :)

ingo DE

2010-11-11 22:56

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That is not a real junkyard with the authentic junkyard-atmosphere, it's nothing more than a cluttered up estate-ground, owned by an idiot.
:no: There are not unimportant differences...

Lateef NO

2010-11-11 23:10

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I know about a guy like that who does excactly the same thing. He's living in the vicinity of Bjřrnsletta and has at least 20 cars scattered across his garden. I've never bothered stopping by for a closer look, but he has one Mercedes-Benz W116, a couple of Golf IIs, a 1990-95 Hiace, two Hyundai H-100s, and I think three Mercedes-Benz tanker trucks from the 1970s. Almost none of these cars are operable and they just stand there, rotting away. Not that I care :D

G-MANN UK

2010-11-11 23:22

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ingo wrote That is not a real junkyard with the authentic junkyard-atmosphere, it's nothing more than a cluttered up estate-ground, owned by an idiot.


Like my grandad with his filthy wreck of a caravan that's been sitting round the side of his house for 30+ years (and he lives in a housing estate, not somewhere in the country with plenty of land). And his 25-year-old Audi 100 sat on his driveway for about 4 years after he got a new car, and before that it was the two disused old Jaguar XJ6's and the rotting Morris 1000 Traveller, not to mention all the crap that's still in his garage and two bedrooms upstairs...

Don't be like my grandad :D

-- Last edit: 2010-11-11 23:24:41

G-MANN UK

2010-11-11 23:29

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ingo wrote there is a nerdic idiot


"Nerdy idiot", or just "nerd". "Nerdic" is now actually a term for "geek speak" (the language of geeks). Also I think "anorak" is a great phrase for describing men with obsessive interest in trains and other mechanical/historical things. I think it's the word we used to use in Britain before the more American word "nerd" (and then "geek") took over.

-- Last edit: 2010-11-11 23:35:31

ingo DE

2010-11-11 23:43

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G-MANN wrote not to mention all the crap that's still in his garage and two bedrooms upstairs...

:no: Don't say, it's crap, before you have checked it carefully! There can be undiscovered preciouses between it! In 9 1/2 years as a fairish eBayer I've made very strange experiences with things, others have classified as "junk".
In the last 5 years me and my family had cleared out two houses (of my grandmothers) and two flats (of my wife's grandfather and grandmother), ad I always have checked ever single part carefully, if it could be interesting for any collector.
The best position you have, when the rest of the family has no knowledge and no interest. So I made more money with the dusty old carpets, my grandmother had stored on the attic -and my uncle has thrown into the garbage- than with the supposed valuable carpet from the 80ies, where my grandfather had paid incredible much money for (surely he was cheaten by the dealer, as usual). The old attic-stuff was shabby and threadbare - but 120 years old and from Usbekistan. :D

I've sold so much, especially before our moving in 2008, but it's really strange, what is still left though the whole tidying up. Link to "shop.ebay.de" :whistle:

ingo DE

2010-11-11 23:50

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G-MANN wrote
"Nerdy idiot", or just "nerd". "Nerdic" is now actually a term for "geek speak" (the language of geeks). Also I think "anorak" is a great phrase for describing men with obsessive interest in trains and other mechanical/historical things. I think it's the word we used to use in Britain before the more American word "nerd" (and then "geek") took over.


Sorry, I've translated directly from German, without checking www.dict.cc ;) And right now there is not too much blood left in my brain, it's all in the stomach - we'd been traditional German this evening :whistle: and ate today, at the St.Martin's day, roast goose. My mother-in-law maked it perfectly. :D Plus some quaffable red wine and some herbal liqueur (faked Jägermeister) for the better processing.
Annother sorry, but as an atheist I cannot say, where the tradion with the roast goose on the 11.11. was coming from.

G-MANN UK

2010-11-11 23:50

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Trust me, it's at least 90% junk (not much would probably be worth the effort of trying to sell). Old electronic equipment that was cheap to begin with and is now obsolete, car magazines of varying age, bits and bobs, tables, chairs, batteries, old maps and holiday pamphlets and other completely pointless items.

You could sell almost anything on ebay, but sometimes you're only doing it for fun (and to increase your rating) rather than to get any real money out of it.

G-MANN UK

2010-11-11 23:53

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ingo wrote we'd been traditional German this evening :whistle: and ate today, at the St.Martin's day, roast goose.


That sounds interesting. Today was the rather more sombre Remembrance Day in Britain, to remember the fallen soldiers from WWI onwards (not trying to stir up any old Anglo-German rivalry btw ;) ).

-- Last edit: 2010-11-11 23:54:25

ingo DE

2010-11-11 23:54

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G-MANN wrote You could sell almost anything on ebay, but sometimes you're only doing it for fun (and to increase your rating) rather than to get any real money out of it.

Sure, my intention is more, to make some collectors and fans of anything happy, than to make money. And it's IMHO a good change to fresh up your general knowledge, if you fiddle with the stuff before, sometimes just for knowing, what it is or if it's a collectible.

G-MANN UK

2010-11-12 00:03

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I think it's good to pass something on to someone who wants it rather than throw it away, but a lot of the stuff in my grandad's house wouldn't really be of any value to anyone. To be honest clearing it out wouldn't be a huge task, it's just the old man (87 now) never gets around to doing things (never has) and is very stubborn about letting anyone else do it for him (even though it's mostly worthless junk).

-- Last edit: 2010-11-12 00:05:08

ingo DE

2010-11-12 00:09

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G-MANN wrote
That sounds interesting. Today was the rather more sombre Remembrance Day in Britain, to remember the fallen soldiers from WWI onwards (not trying to stir up any old Anglo-German rivalry btw ;) ).


Oh, you have the 11.11. as that day? Im Germany it's the 9.11.1918 (but the WWI is nowadays out of the heads, not as present as the Grand Guerre in Belgium and France). At some other 9th of November some more important as happened in Germany (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/November_9_in_German_history) but due the 9.11.1938 it's not possible to take this date as the National Holiday. So we have the -historical quite irrelevant- 3rd October (an idea of Helmut Kohl).
Before 1990, it was even a bit more bizarre - there the West Germans have celebrated a proceeding, which happened outside - the 17.June (due the rebellion in the DDR in 1953).

G-MANN UK

2010-11-12 00:11

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ingo wrote Oh, you have the 11.11. as that day?


That's right, the date the Armistice was signed in 1918 (at 11:00 am).

ingo DE

2010-11-12 00:14

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G-MANN wrote To be honest clearing it out wouldn't be a huge task

Err, you will wondering, how much you have to haul, even if the house is not too big. You'll get an imagination, how much stuff can be stored (or cluttered) there, when you have to carry it out. :/

G-MANN UK

2010-11-12 00:20

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Most of it (in the house at least) isn't big stuff, but it would take quite a few car trips to the dump, unless my dad hires a skip like he's said he'll do when my grandad dies (because I bet he won't have cleared it out before that no matter how long he lives).

-- Last edit: 2010-11-12 00:22:20

ingo DE

2010-11-12 00:24

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Oh, for some people the 11.11. is an important day - the Carnival-seasons starts at 11.11 at 11:11. For those, who likes that... Me not. Definetely not.
The Carnival in Germany incidentally shows ancient borderlines, between Catholics and Protestants. As a personal footnote: I don't know, where we live. Our house stand exactly on the old confessional border, which had existed here from 1529 to 1975.

ingo DE

2010-11-12 23:11

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@G-Mann: From a breaking up a household: http://www.spiegel.de/panorama/0,1518,728711,00.html ;)

-- Last edit: 2010-11-12 23:12:02

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