beyond damn good... power to weight ratio you got going on is choice. Sooo you gonna keep modding this and raise the HP more over time? after a certain amount of power wouldn't you want to add weight to your back end?
When did we find the means to "break and dehumanize our enemies" ?
Research KUBARK that was the legacy of our government for many years. we wrote the "bible" of torture and advanced tactics to make a docile working class especially over hostile takeovers. then we taught this across the globe to parties who would buy our arms and military goods. so we could have global puppets. we have been the fuel behind many many wars to spread our control and methods.
I'm running Wilwoods front and rear on my '75 620. Though I have ball joints on the front with Hardbody drop spindles, I had to make custom adapters to make them fit. I'm also the larger diameter 4x4 discs (I think off a Pathfinder?). In the rear, I also made my own adapters.
Unfortunately, I don't have any pictures posted here due to the photobucket fiasco.
what wilwoods did you buy? try https://imgbb.com/for free photo hosting! how much bigger are the 4x4 discs? I was thinknig of a 4x4 conversion next year. I have an extra set of 15 in rims that should allow me to have more brake options. what size rims are you running?
No, McDonalds current coffee supply and sales system is actually specifically geared against starbucks. starbucks is just coffee flavored bullshit anyways. unless you get actual drip coffee there is the ratio of coffee to sugar remotely okay and doesn't feel like you turn into an instant diabetic.
not to mention halft he syrups they offer are soo carcinogenic they are illegal in CA
"Simply put, power is the biggest benefit of a high revving engine. Horsepower is a function of torque and engine RPM. Increase max RPM or torque, and power goes up. If you have a 2.0-litre engine, you’ll need large amounts of boost in order to make high power figures. On the flip side, simply designing for higher revs means you’ll increase the amount of power you make. Torque is not critically important if you make enough power, as you can gear the car appropriately to keep wheel torque competitive. Of course, you can always increase displacement to increase the power, but generally this reduces efficiency."
"For example, let’s say you have two 4.0-litre V8 engines that rev to 6000rpm. One has a bore/stroke ratio of 0.5 (68.3mm/136.6mm) and the other has a bore/stroke ratio of 1.5 (98.5mm/65.6mm). The undersquare engine will have an average piston speed of 27.32 m/s while the engine with the larger bore will have an average piston speed of 13.12 m/s, less than half! The short stroke engine could rev all the way to 12,500rpm before reaching the same piston speeds as the other engine."