Meet the 'Back to the Future' Fan Building Tricked-Out DeLoreans

The future is here! In the 1989 sequel, "Back to the Future II," Marty McFly time-travels forward to October 21, 2015.
3:35 | 10/21/15

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Transcript for Meet the 'Back to the Future' Fan Building Tricked-Out DeLoreans
something a little freaky about seeing the future portrayed in movies. Then a few years slip by and suddenly the future is now. Marty mcfly's time machine transported him to October 21st, 2015. And tonight ABC's darrenry VEL goes for the ride of a lifetime in a pimped out delorean straight out of "Back to the future." We're going the hill valley, California, at 4:29 P.M. On Wednesday, October 21st, 2015. Reporter: Well, we're finally here, the future has imagined in the 1989 film "Back to the future ii." There are no-flying cars and "Jaws" stopped way before 19 but the cubs could still win the world series this year. Cubs win world series. Reporter: And there are these. Fully tricked out converted deloreans on a side road off a highway in a Dallas suburb made to look like the time traveling vehicles that were used in the films. This thing is a hobby that turned into a crazy business. Reporter: Turning these vintage deloreans, short lived brand in the early '80s of into so-called time machines is the brain child of bob moseley, former restaurant owner, who as a fan himself, bout a delorean. The thing about it is if you own a delorean you're going to have to deal with "Back to the future" references. Everywhere I went, they would say, hey, mcfly. Because I had a engineering background. I put it in the car and the reaction of people seeing it was so great I started adding on to the car where you end up here. Reporter: El missing the cars for up to $100,000 each, including century celebrity custers like Tony parker. Picking none this time is a CEO of a telephone and cable provider in Iowa. Well, it's the iconic year, right, iconic movie vehicle. Reporter: Every wire in the car is exactly like it was in the films. When a part is too expensive like this turbine from a jet, moseley shop makes a mold and fabricates it. Other parts like this clock, he springs for. This is the same exact bulova alarm clock he used in 1955 made in west Germany, by the way. That shows how old it is. Reporter: Of course when the car hits 88 miles per hour, required speed to travel in time according to the movies, it's being rereleased today -- 88 miles per hour! Reporter: -- Moseley has it rigged with all the bells and whistles. Everything lights up. The dates change. Speed meter goes to 88. You have the full experience of the time travel event. What do you think? Do you want to go for a ride? Am I driving? No, I'm driving. I'll let you ride in the passenger seat. Okay. All right. All right. Here we go! Let's get this up to 121 G gigowatts. Let's see if you can do 90. This thing is a dangerous responsibility because people are so busy trying to take a picture of it. Like for instance, this guy next to us. He's taking pictures with his phone. This does work? Sure, that's my stereo. ? Yeah. Reporter: For "Nightline," I'm Darren Revelle in dunkenville, Texas. And next, Darren's trying out the hoverboard. Thanks for watching ABC news.

This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.

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