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1964 Porsche 911

2.0 Coupe

Vehicle values by condition

Fair
Condition 4
£59,710
#4 cars are daily drivers, with flaws visible to the naked eye. The chrome might have pitting or scratches, the windshield might be chipped.
Good
Condition 3
£83,190
#3 cars could possess some, but not all of the issues of a #4 car, but they will be balanced by other factors such as a fresh paint job or a new, correct interior.
Excellent
Condition 2
£105,000
#2 cars could win a local or regional show. They can be former #1 cars that have been driven or have aged. Seasoned observers will have to look closely for flaws.
Concours
Condition 1
£143,000
#1 vehicles are the best in the world. The visual image is of the best car, unmodified, in the right colours, driving onto the lawn at the finest concours.
Insurance premium for a
1964 Porsche 911 2.0 Coupe
valued at £83,190
£377.73 / year*

History of the 1964 - 1968 Porsche 911

1964 - 1968 Porsche 911
1964 - 1968 Porsche 911

The Porsche 901 project began in 1959, aimed at producing a faster, more agile and larger 356. The four-cylinder pushrod engine couldn’t generate enough power, though, and Klaus von Rucker’s pushrod six-cylinder engine only produced 130 bhp. Ferry Porsche decided to abandon the 2+2 configuration and set the new 901's wheelbase at 87.1 inches, Butzi Porsche slimmed the roof and side windows and steepened the windshield.

Then in 1963, designer Hans Metzger and engineer Ferdinand Piech added single-overhead camshafts and developed 148 bhp from a rear-mounted, air-cooled flat six, with dry sump and dual Solex carburettors. The 901 featured ZF rack-and-pinion steering with a centrally mounted box for both right-hand and left-hand drive builds, Dunlop 4-wheel disc brakes, and a 5-speed transaxle with "dog-leg" first gear. Front suspension was McPherson strut with longitudinal torsion bars, the rear was by trailing link with transverse torsion bars. Performance satisfied the factory, with 0-60 mph in 8 seconds and a top speed of 130 mph. Thus one of the world's longest running and most respected sports cars was born.

Peugeot complained that they had trademarked "0"numbers, so the 901 became the 911 when it went into full production in 1965. Before that, there were 13 prototypes, starting in 1963, and 235 cars built in 1964, which command an intense premium by collectors. An estimated 35,633 "A-Series" 911s were built between 1964-1968, and the most desirable is the 160 bhp 1967 911S, which was also outfitted with a wood and leather interior. A convertible Targa was introduced for 1966, with a "soft" back window and removable roof panel.

Early cars had problems. Timing chain tensioners were fragile, finicky Nadella half-shafts with exposed U-joints were up-graded to Lo-Bro units, and disc brakes suffered sticking pistons. The original 22NF narrow battery became unavailable. Most of these issues will certainly have been addressed by now and you may see these parts only on barn finds.

Rust was also a problem. Flexible rust-proofing trapped moisture against the frame, especially around torsion bar mounts and below the battery box. Solex carburettors were made of soft aluminium and wore, so they have probably been replaced with Webers. Fuel injection was added to the 911S in 1969, and the longer 89.3-inch wheelbase "B-series" 911 was launched.

All 1964 Porsche 911 body types

Year Make Model Submodel Body Type Average value
1964 Porsche 911 2.0 Coupe £ 59,710 83,190 105,000 143,000
1964 Porsche 911 E 2.0 Coupe £ 60,520 69,520 93,510 119,000
1964 Porsche 911 L 2.0 Coupe £ 59,810 65,170 91,590 117,000
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