Oxidized Aluminum Kit
The oxidized aluminum kit is for BMW, Jaguar, Mercedes, Volvo, Saab, Volkswagen, and many others. This flexible deoxidizer lasts indefinitely. After the surfaces are prepared following the directions on the included DVD, the deoxidizer is applied with the applicator using a flow on motion. The oxidized look immediately disappears, leaving an original factory look.
The kit includes all materials necessary to achieve a professional end result.
This Kit is:
$49.95 Plus $10.00 Shipping.
We offer a 30 day money back guarantee.
Body style 2-door convertible
Engine 3.0 L (2996 cc) I6
3.0 L Diesel (2993 cc) I6
4.8 L (4799 cc) V8 (N62)
5.0 L (4999 cc) V10 (M6)
Transmission 6-speed manual
7-speed SMG III semi-automatic
An all-new 6 Series (E63) was introduced in 2003, filling the hole in the lineup left since the end of the 8 Series' production, and based on the underpinnings of the E60 5 Series. Compared to the 5 Series saloon/touring, the 6 Series coupe/cabriolet has more emphasis on performance as opposed to practicality and it is priced close to the flagship 7 Series saloon.
The new 6-Series was introduced with a 4.4 L 333 PS (245 kW) V8 engine for the 645Ci. In 2004, a more affordable inline six-cylinder engine was introduced in the 630i. This was soon followed by a hardtop (E64), the first 6-Series with a removable top. In 2006, the 645Ci was replaced by the 650i, with a larger displacement (4.8 L) and 367 PS (270 kW). The range-topping M6 arrived in late 2005, using the same V10 engine and transmission as the M5, with 507 PS (373 kW). In 2007 the 635d (Twin Turbo 3.0L Diesel) was introduced with 286 PS (210 kW) and 430 ft·lbf (580 N·m) which comprehensively outguns the 630i with the added bonus of 41mpg, the 635d Convertible (released shortly afterwards) was described by Autocar as "the best 6-series of the lot". The U.S. and Canadian markets received only the V8 and V10-engined 6-Series.
Transmission choices are either a 6-speed manual or 6-speed automatic "Steptronic". For the high-performance M6, the 7-speed Getrag SMG III single-clutch semi-automatic transmission was initially the only transmission but next year a 6-speed manual unit was added as a no-cost option. The SMG III also was optional on V8-engined 6-Series (645Ci/650i) until after the 2008 model year.
In the 2010 model year, the M6 was the second-most expensive BMW sold in the U.S. after the flagship 760Li ($137,000), with an MSRP of $108,150 for the convertible and $102,350 for the coupé, overlapping with the ActiveHybrid 750Li and 750i (at $106,200 and $102,300, respectively), and considerably more than the M5 sedan at $85,700. The 2010 650i convertible and coupé, at $85,550 and $78,450, respectively, are also priced near the top of the BMW lineup, comparable to the 750Li and 750i ($85,900 and $82,000). In the U.S. the M6 had one of the largest residual value drops at 19%, as it had little if any changes since its 2006 introduction, its $102,350 base price which put it in Porsche territory, and as it has lost attention to flashier models like the Audi R8.
BMW officially announced the end of production of the M6 Coupé and M6 Convertible line. They also stated that the popular V10 high rev engine will also no longer be produced.
2004–2005 645Ci - 4.4 L V8, 333 PS (245 kW).
2004–2005 645Ci Convertible - 4.4 L V8, 333 PS (245 kW).
2005–2006 630Ci- 3.0 L I6, 258 PS (190 kW).
2007– 630i- 3.0 L I6, 272 PS (200 kW).
2007– 630i Convertible- 3.0 L I6, 272 PS (200 kW).
2006– 650i - 4.8 L V8, 367 PS (270 kW).
2006– 650i Convertible - 4.8 L V8, 367 PS (270 kW).
2007– 635d- 3.0 L Twin Turbo Diesel I6, 286 PS (210 kW).
2007– 635d Convertible- 3.0 L Twin Turbo Diesel I6, 286 PS (210 kW).
2007–2010 M6 - 5.0 L V10, 507 PS (373 kW).
2007–2010 M6 Convertible - 5.0 L V10, 507 PS (373 kW).