How to turn your car into a hot rod: How to convert a sports car to a hot hatch

The ultimate hot rod can now be built from the ground up.

Here’s how.

A couple of years ago, I started to notice a phenomenon.

Cars with long and skinny noses and short and narrow bodies, with the top half almost as tall as the tail.

It was a trend that seemed to be spreading all over the world.

One of the most popular examples was a Porsche 911 GT2, built from a Porsche 918 Spyder.

The car’s nose was about twice as wide as the rear, but its body was nearly twice as long.

It had a front bumper with a long-lived carbon fibre roof, and a long wheelbase.

Its chassis was made from aluminium.

Its engine was made of a 4.7-litre V8, which was about 1.8 litres more than a standard turbocharged petrol engine.

The result was a car that was both sporty and fast.

But it was also very much a sports-car, with a huge front wing and a big engine, which meant it was very difficult to accelerate to 60mph.

This meant that it was impossible to do the kind of acceleration I had been chasing since the 911 GT1.

I was now left with a choice: convert it to a sports machine or to a fast one, and build something even more fun to drive.

After some initial research, I found a website called Car and Driver, which is run by a team of car enthusiasts from around the world and which has a huge database of old-school cars.

One of their clients was the Porsche company, who had been selling the 911 since the mid-1950s.

When I approached them about building the car, they offered me an impressive number of chassis and body panels from other manufacturers, as well as a number of pieces of kit to make the whole thing.

This would be the car that I wanted to build.

It would have to be built in the style of the classic Porsche 936 and 945, but it would also be a very modern interpretation of the car’s heritage.

It wasn’t easy to pick out the perfect chassis and the perfect body.

But I settled on a 918 and a Porsche chassis, which would fit in with the old-fashioned style.

Then I got to thinking about what I could do with the body.

The 918 had a lot of bodywork, but I wanted it to look like a real 911.

I wanted the nose to look right.

I also wanted the wheels to be huge and long and heavy.

I knew that the car would need to be as fast as possible, so I needed a big, powerful engine, but there was nothing to go with it.

The Porsche 996B is the answer to all of my needs.

The 911 GT3 is a sports sports car that could go from 0 to 60 mph in less than five seconds.

I had spent several years designing and building a new 911, and I was still struggling to find a suitable chassis and a suitable body.

So I looked around and found a company called Caddy Engineering, based in South Africa.

They built the car I wanted and I started the project.

I bought the car for about $10,000 (£6,400) from Porsche.

Caddy was an engineering company in Johannesburg, and the company also built the 911.

Its clients were Porsche, General Motors and Audi.

After much thought and some considerable expense, I built the chassis.

This was no easy task.

Caddys bodywork was based on a Porsche body, with many of the original paint jobs and even a few new ones.

But when it came to the bodywork and the engine, I had a difficult time finding the right materials.

It took me a long time to find the right aluminium alloy, and to get the right parts from different suppliers.

I had to get my hands on several sets of parts.

I started from scratch with parts from Caddy, and later went on to buy parts from the local Porsche parts supplier.

After all, I needed parts for the body, which were still in good condition.

I used the parts from a 911 GT4, which has only a few hundred kilometres on it, and used those parts to build the chassis and wheels.

The engine itself is a 5.0-litres V8.

I chose a new engine for the 996 B, which had a bigger and more powerful motor than the 936.

I found parts for that from the Porsche 993 GT3, which also has a 5-liters engine.

And I bought parts from General Motors, which made a 5th-generation 911.

So what exactly happened?

The 911 996 was built on a factory-built chassis that had been modified for the new-generation Porsche.

Its original bodywork had been stripped down, with no new parts or fittings added.

Its original chassis was completely rebuilt, and new parts were used