In a year that marked the beginning of the end for the iconic Ford GT, one of the most popular supercars ever made, Ford made a few big changes.
Gone were the massive, air-cooled, carbon-fiber supercars of the past.
The XB series became a car for the 21st century.
The most significant change came with the introduction of the XB10.
With its aluminum body, carbon fiber, and magnesium alloy exterior, it was the most powerful supercar of its era.
The new car’s interior was a big step up from the XBs of the ’70s and ’80s, which had a lot of metal, but it also featured a lot more space than before.
The cabin of the new car featured a “padded” feel, with seating that was more comfortable than the XCs of the mid-’80s and early ’90s.
It also offered more room than the smaller, four-door XCs and the mid-size XBs.
The interior is still spacious, though the overall weight savings is small.
The updated XB model had the same basic features as the original XB, but added a bigger, faster transmission and a revised suspension setup.
The top of the line XB110 weighed just 2,750 pounds and had a starting price of $46,750.
The smaller XB112 was 2,950 pounds heavier and was available in three trims.
The bigger XB120 was 3,500 pounds and was also available in five trims, while the XC120 was 4,000 pounds and also offered a four-cylinder engine.
While the XA110 was a little more powerful, it still had the basic XB and XBseries features.
It was available with the 6-speed automatic transmission and also came with a seven-speed manual transmission.
The original XA210 was a lot heavier, weighing 3,950 and had the six-speed six-cylinders.
But it also had a limited-slip differential, and it came with all the optional safety equipment that a XB offered.
The only XA320 was a slightly larger model that was slightly lighter.
The biggest change in the X series was the introduction, at the end of the decade, of the supercharged Ford GT.
Ford announced the GT at the North American International Auto Show in December 1994.
The company had previously introduced a three-door sedan in 1995, a six-door in 1996, and a small four-seat SUV in 1997.
It didn’t take long for the GT to be a big seller.
Ford sold 3.2 million XBs and XCs in 1995.
In 1996, the X220 became the company’s most successful vehicle.
It had a base price of just over $50,000, and the base price went up to $62,500 for the supercharging X220, which was also a four or five-door.
By 1996, Ford was already looking ahead to the next generation of the company.
It unveiled the X250, which became the car that was supposed to take the GT from “only the best” to “the best ever.”
The X250 was actually a crossover, but the crossover was supposed as a high-performance vehicle.
The next model was the X35, a more powerful and sporty SUV.
The base price was $55,000 for the X55 and $70,000 in 1996.
The four-wheel-drive X35 was a major step forward in performance and power.
It started out with a 4.4-liter V8 engine, and Ford put it to good use by adding a six and a six.
The 6.2-liter, V8 was replaced with a 5.0-liter twin-turbo V8.
It made 265 horsepower and 295 lb-ft of torque, and made a top speed of 140 mph.
The SUV was a bit smaller than the crossover, at 2,350 pounds and made just 240 horsepower.
The big difference came when the SUV was offered with a four cylinder.
The front-wheel drive X35 weighed just 1,850 pounds and reached a top weight of 1,050 pounds.
The rear-wheel steering system was still a bit of a work in progress, but Ford’s designers were confident that it would be a very capable SUV.
In the ’90, the first XB was introduced, a 4,100-pound model.
It offered four wheel drive, which made it a very attractive SUV.
It became the fastest selling SUV in the U.S. in 1996 with a sales volume of more than 12 million.
The final X series model was called the X50, which came out in 1999.
The car was supposed at the beginning to be the successor to the X60, but was canceled at the last minute.
Ford decided to take a chance on the X30 and