I never knew people bothered to "unbox" cars. Here's one that most normal people can't really experience -- unboxing a police car. Although these two vehicles aren't rolling off assembly lines (that's what I would really call an unboxing), they do offer a good look at what is inside a relatively fresh police interceptor or pursuit vehicle. Lots of tech, not a lot of space, not a whole lot of comfort (except for the driver), and more power than their civilian counterparts (in this case, the Ford Explorer and the Chevrolet Caprice).
There was a time in my life where I thought owning a decommissioned police interceptor would have been a fun thing to do. After all, they go on auction all the time, are relatively cheap, and pack a whole lot of power. Sometimes, I've read, they even come with search lights still on the windshield (that sounds like fun).
And according to this video, not only is that all still true, but you also get 6 cup holders. Wow. What a time to be alive.
This is interesting. Watch this guy buy a used Police Interceptor (stripped of all of its police stuff) only to go about explaining how to convert the vehicle into an unmarked police interceptor again. And before you go all crazy saying that this is illegal, the video uploader has already noted multiple times in each video that the owner of the car is a police officer and that he has already gotten permission in his appropriate State to do this modification.