Apexes are one of the first things a driver will begin to understand, and the theory behind them is simple enough. However, things get more complicated in real racing situations.
For the ultimate performance, a clever driver will constantly change the brake balance to help get through the corners in one piece.
The skilled driver knows how to use both feet depending on the situation they’re in.
There are plenty of things to consider when approaching a relatively high apex curb.
While the race can’t be won in the first corner, it can definitely be lost.
Ready to test your drag racing skills? We break down the more advanced Eliminator classes. Part II addresses the Stock, Super Stock, and Competition Eliminator classes.
Part and parcel of the 9-inch Ford is a removable pinion support. As we pointed out in our original installment, Ford used a special “Daytona” support on their high horsepower cars. Today, those old Daytona pinion supports aren’t exactly easy to locate, and besides, there are plenty of better options.
Do you want to make your Smartphone smarter? Car guy apps made for you.
The Burnout is proud to put together a top 5 list of some of our favorite interviews, breaking news articles, and builds from 2014.
Drag Race 101: In the last issue, we looked at the basics of 9-inch Ford cases. This time around, we’ll concentrate on the carrier. There’s plenty of choice here for the drag racer (full time or street strip).