If you heading for a holiday or a business trip to Kuala Lumpur and is thinking of capturing some stunning images of Kuala Lumpur, the most photographed location in Kuala Lumpur is undeniably, the Petronas Twin Towers, often regarded as the icon of Malaysia.

Also known as KLCC, this 88-storey building stands at an amazing height of 452 metres and is hailed as the world’s tallest twin structure. Complementing the metallic and steel architecture is the KLCC Park, a beautifully landscaped garden complete with water fountains and spacious walking paths perfect for an early morning run if you are staying in near the area.

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In 1953, the 1954 model year Land-Rover 80″ had its wheel-base lengthened to 86″; a 107″ long wheel-base model was also introduced.

The decision to upgrade the original Land Rover took place rather quickly after its introduction. In early 1950 the company had decided to start its upgrade and built 50 pre-production two litre prototypes, (80″) vehicles that ran in a chassis number sequence 07100001 to 07100050, the second number in the chassis number, 7 standing for ‘Test Land Rover’ and never officially released, where the standard Land Rover where identified by the number 6. The 2-litre engine was found to be satisfactory for production and introduced for the 1952 season.

During the 1952 season the plans for what was to become the new model Land Rover were given a good step forward with the production of 9 prototype 86″ Land Rovers. Basically the new model was going to be a full improvement over the quickly slapped into production 80″ Land Rover. The main difference was going to be an improved load space of 9″ for the rear body and a complete redesign of the interior and doors to make the Land Rover much more user friendly as the Land Rover became the standard workhorse in many markets for more people than just the farmers. Read More

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To the common eye, all series Land Rovers looked the same. Though many people can distinguish the later 90, 110 or latest Defenders from Series by looking at the headlamps and flat FRONT GRILLE PANEL (FGP) , it gets tougher to separate the Series land rovers which were made from 1948 to 1985! That is because of the recessed FGP behind the left and right wings and shorter bonnet which all the Series have in common. Can you tell which Series the picture below is? If you are not sure, then probably a good idea to read on.

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Land Rover Series II and early IIA  (1958 to 1960)

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DOES YOUR CAR QUALIFY AS A VINTAGE CAR OR CLASSIC CAR? HOW TO GET CERTIFICATION AND UP TO 90% REDUCTION OF YOUR ROAD TAX IN MALAYSIA. Read More

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LAND ROVER SERIES I – THE GO ANYWHERE VEHICLE

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The first overland expedition was in 1955, after months of extensive preparation, six students from Oxford and Cambridge Universities, aboard two identical Land Rovers 86-inch Series I, set off on The Oxford and Cambridge Far Eastern Expedition. Flagging off from Hyde Park in London, headed through Europe, the Middle East and Asia, before arriving in Singapore from Thailand and Malaysia. After six months and six days, the team returned to London in August 1956 having logged over 32,000 miles. This was one of the longest overland journey during that time and no one or no vehicles has ever done it. Read More

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