Yeah, I read you two discussing that and went on a search. Bubkiss... Send me a PM, I just may want to have some 'McKracked the eff out' broken-in motor mounts, haha. I'm sure they're still much stronger than the stock mountsI never posted them for sale, was holding on to them in hopes of a local member... lmfao!!
Yeah, I read you two discussing that and went on a search. Bubkiss... Send me a PM, I just may want to have some 'McKracked the eff out' broken-in motor mounts, haha. I'm sure they're still much stronger than the stock mounts
Unless it's Locals only... I doubt I'm heading up to Ohio for the SCCA RX national championships this year, but I still have a day or two to figure it out!
I put one on about 6 months ago. Absolutely killed a 'little' bit of flex/slop before the rear actually plants into a turn on the suspension. The weird suspension geometry makes it feel weird (even now, after 3 of these dang cars, lol!). It always seems to have some odd delay before it's fully compressed into a turn; likely due to the divorced spring & strut arrangement.Can you tell a difference? Would you do it again?
It is because not a single driver in a competition wants to 'sissy foot' the throttle, lol. Most likely the largest cause for losing time since racing began... Not knowing when to partial throttle or brake early... Doesn't feel fast, but the clock says otherwiseLast autox of the season. It's been a dry year, a very dry year for Oregon, so naturally it rained yesterday. Was struggling since this is the first rain I've had to contend with since March, well after the latest suspension changes in April... damned if leaving all the nannies turned on was the right answer!
I'm sure there's an explanation of why full nannies worked. I think it's a case where wet traction was so limited under throttle that the Quaife was inadequate, wouldn't allow for steering and the computer was better at riding the limit of forward bite than my right foot. With the slickness, there was no bog coming out of corners because one wasn't trying to immediately use full throttle which is the usual complaint of traction control.