Latest posts


A faithful friend gets ready for sale


Another lesson learned


A good buy, put straight to work


About time too you might say!


But she'll have to get used to it!


Piston crown oil cooling nozzles,

a lecture!


Still brave

We catch up with Mark as he

continues his epic rebuild.



A problem shared is, well,

still a problem!

Marina v Futurista


Water and plugs don't mix


It's probably my fault though.. usual!


Me and the Delta get dragged into

the 21st century, and it's not all bad


It's a dirty job and someone has to do it, let's talk to someone who has.


I thought I'd fixed it...

...wrong! Let's try again


An experimental racer, or a

space age dashboard

looking for a home

Answer, bad earth!

An electrical problem that led to dozens of Boeing 737 MAX jets being suspended from service has widened after engineers found similar grounding flaws elsewhere in the cockpit, industry sources said on Friday.


Airlines pulled dozens of MAX jets from service a week ago after Boeing Co warned of a production-related electrical grounding problem in a backup power control unit situated in the cockpit on some recently built airplanes. 


Since then, suspected grounding problems have been found in two other places on the flight deck, the sources said.

These include the storage rack where the affected control unit is kept and the instrument panel facing the pilots.

Boeing had no immediate comment on the wider problem, which was first reported by Aviation Week. 

The glitch - which affects about a fifth of MAX jets in the market - is the latest issue to beset Boeing's most-sold model but is not related to design problems that contributed to a 20-month worldwide safety ban in the wake of two fatal crashes.

The problem has been traced back to a change in material coating once production of the 737 MAX resumed last year.


Ha! we could tell them a thing or two about bad earths!!


Two friends of this site, from two different countries, have arrived at a very similar situation.


Both have bought Integrales

in pieces!

The two cars have their own pages, click here to start.


Steve Cox's range of Lancia Delta diagnostic tools is loosely based on a program called Startrek, which was designed to connect to the Fiat Coupe 16v, (which uses the Integrale Evo2 P8 ECU and ignition system) and the software looked rather like a control panel from Star Trek (hence the name).


Steve's version developed into the software that's available today, it has gone through numerous re-writes and is being enhanced and improved all the time.

We are recent converts to this powerful tool, so click here as we find out more about it.

Delta owners from around the world share their cars here, yours would be welcome too!

click logo to see cars

Every Integrale needs a big dad to look after it,

a small tribute to our HiLux here.


We are happy to hear from you, and invite your contributions.

This is an active site supporting our Lancia Delta community.

We're not on social media and we don't record data.


Contact us by email: 


Enter discount code integralingham10 at checkout for 10% discount on stock items, min spend £50.00. Click ad to visit AECar

integralingham t shirt.jpg