In 1932, Ford introduced an all-new car to the American public.
In 1966, Ford built its first multi-purpose vehicle.
Possibly you’ve seen a concept car or two of Chevrolet’s El Camino roaming around the internet this past year. They’re certainly fun to look at, aren’t they?
Build it or Buy It: 1941 Willys – the classic car show darling.
How do you give yourself a competitive advantage on the strip with your LS crate engine? What about a turbocharger?
You’ve just bought your LS crate engine. Now you want to massage it to turn it into a strip burning monster. Here’s some of what you’ll need to do just that.
Previously we discussed the benefits of the carburetor vs EFI. For those of you who have decided to proceed with the carb, the install is pretty easy.
When I started building performance engines for cars a lifetime ago, we had two choices when it came to getting the air and fuel into our engines: We could choose a carburetor or we could choose a bigger carburetor.
To come full circle as we build our LS engine, we run the engine through a computer simulated dyno to test its effectiveness on the strip.
In the last segment of our hypothetical LS motor build; we picked the parts for the top end. This time we have to “contain” the carnage with the bottom end of the motor.