While you stupidly speak of prototypes and limited production in Ford's early years, before he invented the assembly line, I'm talking about the car started the production line and the $5 per day wage, the Model T. Followed by the Model A, followed by the Model B. DUH<quoted text>
You just wasted more of your low-grade neuron juice, brotha.
Production runs mean nothing. That's why you post it so much.
You originally wrote(or your shadow from Florida) that the Model T begat the A, B,...etc.
I corrected this with links showing that the opposite was, in fact, true; the Model T came *AFTER* those precursors.
Since issuing my correction, you and your shadow have gone nuts posting production runs of all the models. Gee. How cute.
Now, go tell the bartender to wake you up for closing time.
The Model T of 1908-27 sold 15,000,000 plus.
The successor, the Model A of 1927-31 sold 4,849,340.
The successor, the Model B of 1932-34 sold 800,000. It was the Depression.
The famous "Little Deuce Coupe" is a Model B Ford. From 1932.
Now stay stupid, and stay away from me.