Yes, and the sydeshow/drift car scene is definitely not a mainstream phenomenon. It's not even about improving performance and handling, since the whole point is doing donuts and burnouts. The ideal drift car is something that's extremely nose heavy with tiny, narrow, bald rear tires. Engine swaps are not easy, especially if you do it right and make it emissions legal. For a modern car, it costs five figure to fabricate a custom wiring harness. Not cheap, definitely not DIY. Even for Nissan engines, I don't think there are very many plug-and-play engine swaps. Once you get into fabricating engine mounts and cutting the firewall, you've got some major work ahead of you, even on a pre-emissions era car. And of course, most successful engine swap projects start out with engines that at least use the same transmission bell housing. So, if you've got the money and skills, show off your engine swap. Go ahead, what engine are you running in your $2,300 car? Okay, you're using a lot of JDM body codes. I get it, you're a big 240SX/Silva fan. I get it. There are probably Isuzu Impulse fans out there too. Probably Renault LeCar fans and a whole club of Studebaker aficionados. Car fans can get very specific about their likes and dislikes. The thing is, the 240SX wasn't all that popular or common before it left production, and it wasn't the sort of car that people save a summer car. There aren't many surviviors for everyday commuter cars from 15-23 years ago. People drive them into the ground, they get wrecked, junked, etc. Again, Silvia was the model name in Japan. As I recollect, there was an another generation, the S15, that only sold in Japan and a couple of Asian-Pacific RHD markets. Basically, the S14 had been a sales disaster in North America and Europe and there wasn't even a point in exporting the S15. Probably a few greymarket exports, but there again, I'm not sure what the point was. Lots of modern cars were quicker, better handling. The Silvia/240SX underscores just how dated and out of touch Nissan's niche products had become before Carlos Ghosen saved the company. Ah, buying cars on Craigslist. Not exactly Hemmings, is it?