Duncan Ford Car Collectible Yo-Yo
Love yoyos and love Fords? Well we've got something for you!
The Duncan Ford Car Collection features 6 models of classic Ford cars each in a different colour yoyo!
Based on the classic Duncan ProYo, the yoyo itself has a wooden-axle and is great for older style looping tricks, such as walk-the-dog and around the world!
Note that you must break in the wooden axle before play - ie. remove the string, wrap it around the wooden axle, then pull it off. Repeat this process around 10 times - this will slightly sand the surface of the axle - getting it ready for play!
These are collectable yoyos, so grab the whole set!
The range includes:
1965 Cortina GT500
Cortina Lotus Mark 1's are a consistent class winner in modern Historic Touring Car racing throughout the world today. Known simply as the ‘Lotus Cortina’, the cars were built between 1963 and 1970. In Australia, the cars were modified and renamed the ‘GT500’ in order to bypass strict racing regulations around build numbers for vehicles produced overseas.
1967 Ford GT40 MKIII 289
The Ford GT40 was a high-end performance sports car, designed to put an end to Ferraris dominance in long-distance sports car races. The car was named the GT (for Grand Touring) with the 40 representing its overall height of 40 inches.
1969 Mustang Mach 1
The Ford Mustang was introduced in April 1964 as a sporty pony car to attract younger buyers to Ford. 1969 was the benchmark year for the Mustang and the high- performance Mach 1, which was introduced as an in-between model between the lower priced GT and the track oriented Boss 302s and 429s, led the charge in terms of sales and demand.
1971 Falcon XY GT-HO Phase III
After winning the 1971 Bathurst 500, the Phase III GT-HO was described as ‘simply one of the best cars in the world’ and today these cars are in extremely high demand with collectors and investors. Good examples have been sold for prices in excess of A$ 1,000,000.
1978 Ford Falcon XC Cobra
Ford Australia ended production of the Falcon XC hardtop in 1978 but the company were left with 400 body shells. Ford’s inventive marketing team came up with the idea of painting them white, and adding the iconic ‘Shelby’ stripes and the rest is history. The 1978 Ford Falcon XC Cobra, a proper Ozzy legend of the road.
2008 FPV Falcon FG GT-P
The roots of FPV can be traced back to 1991, when the English automotive engineering company Tickford began a collaboration with Ford Australia to produce high-performance variants of the Australian Falcon range. The V8 FG GT-P was launched in 2008.
|YoYo Weight||48.8 grams|
|YoYo Bearing||Wooden Axle|