Marketed by Porsche as the most luxurious and comfortable model in the 911 range, the 911E slotted right in between the 911T and 911S, replacing the one-year-only 911L. ‘E’ stood for Einspritzung, German for “injection,” as the 911E was fitted with mechanical fuel injection, rather than carburetors which could be found in the 911 T and 911S. Nineteen sixty-nine would be the first year for the 911E, and it remained in production through 1973.
According to its accompanying Porsche Production Specification certificate, this 911E was originally finished in the Porsche custom colour of Signal Yellow over a black leatherette. Furthermore, it was not fitted with a sunroof. Equipped with engine noise suppression, an antenna, loudspeaker, and Michelin tires, it was completed by the factory on May 23rd, 1969 prior to being delivered new to Ottawa, where it is believed to have spent the majority of its life.
Mark Motors Porsche Centre
Michael Mrak Dealer Principal
Paul Renaud General Manager
Brian Miner CPO Manager
Eric Tremblay Service Manager
Rick Volkmer Parts Associate
Hans Fracke Gold Technician
Liza Mrak Executive VP
Robyn Hunter Marketing Associate
Natacha Moussi Digital Marketing Strategist
Matthew Sangalli Photography / Videography
Andreas Mrak Production Manager
Vincent Mrak Production Assistant Manager
Rudy Seegobin Auto Body Repair Technician
Production Completion 05/23/1969
Certificate ID Number 119220896
Model Year / Type 1969 911E Karmann Coupe
Exterior Paint Signal Yellow
Interior Material Black Leatherette
Power 140 horsepower at 6,500 rpm
Torque 129 foot-pounds at 4,500 rpm
Fuel Type Bosch mechanical fuel injection
Wheelbase 89.4 inches
Weight 2,250 lbs
The car has arrived at the body shop and is undergoing a lot of work. Andreas and Vincent have disassembled the car down to just the body.
They removed the wheels, axels and suspension, as well as all the interior pieces, like the dashboard, steering wheel and steering column.
They then removed all the exterior lighting and bumpers as well as the front fenders.
They removed everything right down to the shell of the car so they can begin assessing the actual condition of the body.
Under the front fenders, they discovered a lot of sealer and paint that needed to be removed in order to see what condition the actual sheet metal was in.
They painstakingly removed all of the excess sealer and got the front of the car down to the sheet metal.
They are looking for any places on which the car has had patch work done (whether due to rust or to small accidents) so that they can restore it back to factory Porsche standards.
They’ll continue this same process on the rocker panels and anywhere it’s needed on the back end of the car.