Last issue, we took a detailed look at the different ways to actually build an aluminum radiator. Something else you should ponder is if a rad company is actually a manufacturer or just an assembler.
You probably thought that in order to get the benefits of electronic fuel injection, you’d have to pull the intake and spend big bucks. Not true.
We’re not quite done with false impressions when it comes to radiators: Some companies offer radiators configured as a double-pass or triple-pass design, and while that sounds impressive, the name can be a little misleading.
Finding the specific LS engine you want can be hard to spot if it isn’t out of the vehicle.
In the big picture, it’s pretty clear that aluminum makes for a better radiator, but there’s even more to the technology.
When the dog days of summer roll around, you’ll be quick to think of the radiator in the nose of your car.
The times are changing, and so is the automotive industry. With a boom and reemergence of muscle cars comes the next generation of modifications to make them faster.
In our last issue, we left you with a set of basically assembled Smith Racecraft Assassin traction bars. This time around we’ll examine bar tuning.
When selecting camshafts, there are a lot of numbers to understand.
Wayne Scraba brings us part 2 of a trilogy on the Smith Racecraft Assassin traction bar, likely the most sophisticated bolt on traction bar available today.