"I was like a kid who just stole a bunch of candy," he says.
"You don't even know." Leon recognizes there are two kinds of NSX owners, but goes on to say the two are becoming more alike than not.
Sometimes there is also another series of numbers stamped on the piece, this is the OEM (Original Equipment Manufacturer) part numbers above or below the EIA code, and in some cases parts makers elected not to include the EIA codes, so not all parts have them.
These "Code" formats were not completely standardized, but a little deciphering will generally yield the info that's needed to identify the speaker in question.
The first vehicle of a 70-vehicle contract, "Old Number One" was tested thoroughly and then spent the rest of its short life as a demo vehicle.
It was wrecked in a traffic accident early in 1941, sent back to Butler and disassembled.
Its 60hp "Go-Devil" engine blew the doors off Bantam and Ford (the other two competitors) and won the contract.
The Quad, however, was a heavyweight and had to go on a big-time diet to meet the Army's requirements; when re-weighed, it was ounces inside the 2,160 pound limit.
And then there's the guy who isn't afraid to drill holes in that aluminum-bodied coupe and deliver it into the 21st century. He assembled his own Mugen catalog car before Mugen catalog cars were a thing.By no means a direct and total history, just a better way to identify jeeps.1940 Bantam Pilot Using the term that has become generic in the English language, this is the undisputed first "jeep." Built by the American Bantam Car Company of Butler, Pennsylvania, it was delivered to Camp Holabird, Maryland, on September 23, 1940.There are several ways of identifying a manufacturer, or particular part number of a component in most audio gear that's been manufactured since the mid 1950s.There's an EIA (Electronic Industries Association) code that identifies the manufacturer, or company, sometimes stamped (either in ink, or metal embossing, or ID tag) on the particular component - in this case the speaker.