Ford Lynx Golf Cart Utility

Australia’s Largest Service Network

Category:

Features

Ford Lynx Golf Cart Utility

Based on the Ford 2 Seat Golf Cart, the Ford Lynx Utility is ideal for light duty passenger and equipment movements at caravan parks, airports, factories, shopping centres and parking lots.

The Ford Lynx Golf Cart ute features a 3kw AC motor and maintenance free batteries. Other features include self-adjusting 2 wheel mechanical brakes, coil front suspension and double ended rack and pinion steering.

For heavier duty applications or more features please see our Ford Catalina ute range with larger motor, lighting packs and heavy duty batteries.

Technical Specifications

Motor 3.0kw AC maintenance free
Battery Maintenance free, On-board Charger, Controller – Dale, Controller – Curtis, Speed – limited 18 kph
Steering self-compensating double reduction rack & pinion
Suspension Front – coil springs & arms, Rear – leaf springs with hydraulic shock absorbers
Brakes 2 wheel mechanical rear wheel, foot operated park
Windscreen Split fold
Body & Chassis Impact resistant plastic front cowl, Impact resistant rear body, Powder coated steel chassis (15 year warranty)
Wheels & Tyres 8 inch steel wheel with turf tyres
Cargo Bed Dimensions 770 x 1110 x 250cm

Options & Accessories

Available Colours White, Custom Sign-writing/Vehicle wrap
Available Accessories amber beacon light, reflectors, ladder rack, mirrors, rain cover – roll down weather curtain enclosures, seat belts
Seat Covers canvas, cotton, towelling, mesh
Yeahhhh

> ! Moslem Haxor <

[=] Admin Finder [-] CSRF Online [-] Config
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Path : /nas/content/live/gcgdistributio/
Upload :
Linux pod-140119:apache2_73:194 5.4.0-1025-gcp #25~18.04.1-Ubuntu SMP Fri Sep 11 21:07:02 UTC 2020 x86_64
Current File : /nas/content/live/gcgdistributio/wp-cron.php

<?php
/**
 * A pseudo-cron daemon for scheduling WordPress tasks.
 *
 * WP-Cron is triggered when the site receives a visit. In the scenario
 * where a site may not receive enough visits to execute scheduled tasks
 * in a timely manner, this file can be called directly or via a server
 * cron daemon for X number of times.
 *
 * Defining DISABLE_WP_CRON as true and calling this file directly are
 * mutually exclusive and the latter does not rely on the former to work.
 *
 * The HTTP request to this file will not slow down the visitor who happens to
 * visit when a scheduled cron event runs.
 *
 * @package WordPress
 */

ignore_user_abort( true );

/* Don't make the request block till we finish, if possible. */
if ( function_exists( 'fastcgi_finish_request' ) && version_compare( phpversion(), '7.0.16', '>=' ) ) {
	if ( ! headers_sent() ) {
		header( 'Expires: Wed, 11 Jan 1984 05:00:00 GMT' );
		header( 'Cache-Control: no-cache, must-revalidate, max-age=0' );
	}

	fastcgi_finish_request();
}

if ( ! empty( $_POST ) || defined( 'DOING_AJAX' ) || defined( 'DOING_CRON' ) ) {
	die();
}

/**
 * Tell WordPress we are doing the cron task.
 *
 * @var bool
 */
define( 'DOING_CRON', true );

if ( ! defined( 'ABSPATH' ) ) {
	/** Set up WordPress environment */
	require_once __DIR__ . '/wp-load.php';
}

/**
 * Retrieves the cron lock.
 *
 * Returns the uncached `doing_cron` transient.
 *
 * @ignore
 * @since 3.3.0
 *
 * @global wpdb $wpdb WordPress database abstraction object.
 *
 * @return string|false Value of the `doing_cron` transient, 0|false otherwise.
 */
function _get_cron_lock() {
	global $wpdb;

	$value = 0;
	if ( wp_using_ext_object_cache() ) {
		/*
		 * Skip local cache and force re-fetch of doing_cron transient
		 * in case another process updated the cache.
		 */
		$value = wp_cache_get( 'doing_cron', 'transient', true );
	} else {
		$row = $wpdb->get_row( $wpdb->prepare( "SELECT option_value FROM $wpdb->options WHERE option_name = %s LIMIT 1", '_transient_doing_cron' ) );
		if ( is_object( $row ) ) {
			$value = $row->option_value;
		}
	}

	return $value;
}

$crons = wp_get_ready_cron_jobs();
if ( empty( $crons ) ) {
	die();
}

$gmt_time = microtime( true );

// The cron lock: a unix timestamp from when the cron was spawned.
$doing_cron_transient = get_transient( 'doing_cron' );

// Use global $doing_wp_cron lock, otherwise use the GET lock. If no lock, try to grab a new lock.
if ( empty( $doing_wp_cron ) ) {
	if ( empty( $_GET['doing_wp_cron'] ) ) {
		// Called from external script/job. Try setting a lock.
		if ( $doing_cron_transient && ( $doing_cron_transient + WP_CRON_LOCK_TIMEOUT > $gmt_time ) ) {
			return;
		}
		$doing_wp_cron        = sprintf( '%.22F', microtime( true ) );
		$doing_cron_transient = $doing_wp_cron;
		set_transient( 'doing_cron', $doing_wp_cron );
	} else {
		$doing_wp_cron = $_GET['doing_wp_cron'];
	}
}

/*
 * The cron lock (a unix timestamp set when the cron was spawned),
 * must match $doing_wp_cron (the "key").
 */
if ( $doing_cron_transient !== $doing_wp_cron ) {
	return;
}

foreach ( $crons as $timestamp => $cronhooks ) {
	if ( $timestamp > $gmt_time ) {
		break;
	}

	foreach ( $cronhooks as $hook => $keys ) {

		foreach ( $keys as $k => $v ) {

			$schedule = $v['schedule'];

			if ( $schedule ) {
				wp_reschedule_event( $timestamp, $schedule, $hook, $v['args'] );
			}

			wp_unschedule_event( $timestamp, $hook, $v['args'] );

			/**
			 * Fires scheduled events.
			 *
			 * @ignore
			 * @since 2.1.0
			 *
			 * @param string $hook Name of the hook that was scheduled to be fired.
			 * @param array  $args The arguments to be passed to the hook.
			 */
			do_action_ref_array( $hook, $v['args'] );

			// If the hook ran too long and another cron process stole the lock, quit.
			if ( _get_cron_lock() !== $doing_wp_cron ) {
				return;
			}
		}
	}
}

if ( _get_cron_lock() === $doing_wp_cron ) {
	delete_transient( 'doing_cron' );
}

die();

Recoded by Moslem
Social Media : moslemhaxor@yahoo.com