A bit of history on BMW M1s.
BMW M 1/100 M1A1s were produced from 1965 to 1973 and are the last of the M series of cars, which were originally introduced in 1972.
BMW has made some notable changes to the M1, notably introducing the M3 and M3GT1s as the introduction of the 930 was a key factor in the company’s transition to an electrified, fully electrified car.
The 930, the 940 and the M5 were all powered by electric motors, but none were as successful as the M-series.
BMW also introduced the M2 and M2GT1 in the mid-70s.
It’s a pity, because BMW M cars were so popular and so well-received, it was hard to find anything wrong with the M line of cars.
BMW did, however, change the engine architecture a few times during the M era, starting with the 941, which was an improvement on the 936, but not to the same level.
BMW later replaced the M941 with the 787, and later the M10, but the M8 was still around.
The M1 came along and went.
This car is an early example of the BMW M Series, and was designed to be the successor to the 939 M1 and 942 M2.
The M1 was powered by an all-new 2.5-liter, twin-turbocharged flat-six engine, which weighed in at a claimed 1,400kg (3,500lbs) and ran the 938bhp (3.7hp) to 2,150hp (2,400lb-ft).
The M2 was slightly modified, and the new car was powered largely by a 6.0-litre twin-scroll turbocharged flat six engine, producing 1,650hp (1,750lb-f) to 1,900hp (950lb-fts).
As with the cars before it, the M4 was introduced in 1977, which offered more performance than the M6, and it was one of the first M cars to feature a twin-clutch transmission, with the option of a manual or automatic gearbox.
Like the 931, the 790 M5 was also introduced in 1978.
This was an all new car, with an all aluminium chassis, a five-speed manual gearbox, and a twin electric motor.
The 790 was powered mostly by an aluminium block, which is lighter than aluminium and therefore more durable.
BMW’s M5 cars were fitted with a front spoiler and a rear diffuser, and there was also a carbon fiber rear spoiler.
In the M7, BMW added a turbocharged four-cylinder engine that was rated at 1,500hp (925lb-hp) and was paired with a twin turbocharger that was also rated at 900hp (930lb-tw).
BMW’s first M8 came around in 1981, and by the end of the decade the M Series had been around for over 40 years.
BMW didn’t get much further, though, until the introduction in 2004 of the E30 M Coupe, a four-door hatchback with a two-litres engine and a seven-speed automatic transmission.
With a similar styling as the 935, the E35 M Couplers were also produced in 1979, and in the early 1980s they were also introduced to the US market.
After a few years of M models being sold in America, BMW started making its own in-house M Series cars in 1991.
They were available in two variants: the M70, which had a four cylinder engine with a displacement of 6,200cc and was rated to reach 6,500rpm, and M70GT, which boasted a 6,900cc engine with the same displacement but a 3,500cc displacement.
This M-Series car is based on the M90 and is a classic example of what we call the “M” series.
It’s a classic M car, built in 1979 and with a unique body style and styling that was designed around the BMW 930.
The E30 and E35 versions of the car were also built in the same year.
As well as the E70 and E85, the car in question is a good example of a classic BMW M model, but it’s not the only one.
BMW built some interesting M models with their own unique styling, and some of these cars were produced in the M family.
There were two M90s and two M85s in the US, and these are the first two examples of the “classic” BMW M. While BMW was the first to build a “classic BMW” M car in the series, the company had already built a number of other examples of M cars before they were introduced.
There was the M95, a six-door sports car that was