You searched for: Find the fake car
Today we whisk you back to 2004. Your challenge is to determine which of the following vehicles was NOT available the year we met Hurricane Ivan.
Today we whisk you back to 1989, and an auto industry in transition. Your challenge is to determine which of the following cars was NOT available the year Michael Jordan scored his 10,000th point. Take the Fake Car Quiz.
Because you asked for it, we present the sixth installment in our Find the Fake Car! Quiz series. If you missed earlier Quizzes, here’s your chance to catch up:
This time we’ve taken our fake-car quiz down the organization chart a notch, from model names to trim levels. Below please find five long-lived models, and five trim levels for each, one of which is the fake.
Back by popular demand, here’s the fourth installment in our “Find the Fake Car!” series.
Funny thing about the memory–it doesn’t let you know when things begin to fade beyond easy recall. I realized last week that I can no longer remember the name of my fifth-grade science teacher. I rather expected to remember all my grammar-school teachers on my deathbed. Looks like that plan is off.
The “Find the Fake Car” quiz is back by popular demand. Like last time, all you need to do is identify the fake model in each lineup. How hard can that be? And like last time, you can earn one bonus point for identifying the vehicle depicted above. Enjoy, and let us know how you scored.
Maybe you’re no good at fill-in-the-blank-type tests. No problem. Here we’re looking for you, the sharp-eyed quiz taker, to find the fakes. Below, you’ll find car brands followed by four corresponding models, one of which is a fake! Take your time and read the names aloud. If the name sounds wonky, it probably is. If you score five correct, you’re some sort of auto savant. Score four and you have earned our respect. Good luck!
What’s in a name? Sight unseen, would you be more likely to let Thurston Howell III borrow your comb, or some guy that goes by Gilligan? Would your sandwich taste better as croquet monsieur et gruyere, or as a ham and cheese?
Imagine a mural artist accustomed to painting twenty-foot-high exterior walls switching gears to take a job designing brochures. Suddenly broad vistas have given way to index-card-sized pictures and fussy little logos.