An emergency/parking brake is a critical piece of safety equipment in any vehicle. For an early hot rod built to late 20th century standards, the need is magnified even more.
DIY tech tips for wrenching, plus engine and tuning modifications for muscle cars, drag cars, and performance enhancement.
When the heavens open up, the clever drivers have probably already switched to rain tires.
If you’re building any type of race car, you’re going to need to install better gears in the rear end. If the rear end is making lots of noise as you drive, you’re also going to need new gears.
If you’re building up a strip burner or a circle track machine, you’ll want to install new axles so you don’t end up twisting out of them.
Truck pullers, mud boggers, and demolition derby drivers know that there’s one major problem with regular exhaust systems: They sit low to the ground.
A true car lover is a lover of classic cars. As powerful as classic cars can be, they are not quite as technologically advanced as newer vehicles on the market.
If you want to build up a true fire-breathing monster of a late model Charger or Challenger, you’re going to have to install new axles.
In our past segments, we delved into Mark Williams Enterprise’s extreme duty street-strip iron case 12 bolt.
The weak spot in the driveline of the older Mopar is the axles. They can handle a slightly built up engine, but if you’re really building massive power, you need to install new axles.
Although dirt tracks are extremely fun and different, they require certain modifications that would help you successfully complete it, and possibly even win the race.