1957 Chevy Pickup Running 12's At The Track
CHECK OUT THE TWIN turbo START UP VIDEO HERE: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CwRXV7PN0WU&feature=youtu.be Chuck Fairchild's 1957 Chevy Pickup Bagged Iron 6.0L Engine 1465E Transmission PTC Converter 9" Rear Completely Rebuilt Frame
Loudest Blower Whine EVER!?!? 383ci SBC '57 Chevy Pro Mod
Is this the loudest blower whine you have ever heard? It's the loudest for us for sure. Jason Lansdown's 383ci SBC powered 1957 Chevy Pro Mod at Ozark Raceway Park in Southwest Missouri. We ask once why it whined so loud and he just smiled. Must be trade secrets. lol
1957 Chevrolet Commercial "Champs of the ALCAN Run" 1956 General Motors; 1957 Chevy Truck
more at http://auto-parts.quickfound.net 'CHEVROLET TRUCKS - Chevrolet Trucks are Champs of the Alcan Run, "a road that lies under Northern skies, toward the land of the midnight sun. It crosses the crest of the great Northwest, and it's known as the Alcan run". This military type march, presents the "trucks of the task force fleet" and shows them driving on the rough mountainous roads.' Public domain film from the Prelinger Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original). http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alcan_Highway The Alaska Highway (also known as the Alaskan Highway, Alaska-Canadian Highway, or ALCAN Highway) was constructed during World War II for the purpose of connecting the contiguous United States to Alaska through Canada. It begins at the junction with several Canadian highways in Dawson Creek, British Columbia, and runs to Delta Junction, Alaska, via Whitehorse, Yukon. Completed in 1942 at a length of approximately 2,700 kilometres (1,700 mi), as of 2012 it is 2,232 km (1,387 mi) long. The difference in distance is due to constant reconstruction of the highway, which has rerouted and straightened out numerous sections. The highway was opened to the public in 1948. Legendary over many decades for being a rough, challenging drive, the highway is now paved over its entire length. An informal system of historic mileposts developed over the years to denote major stopping points; Delta Junction, at the end of the highway, makes reference to its location at "Historic Milepost 1422." It is at this point that the Alaska Highway meets the Richardson Highway, which continues 155 km (96 mi) to the city of Fairbanks. This is often regarded, though unofficially, as the northern portion of the Alaska Highway, with Fairbanks at Historic Milepost 1520. Mileposts on this stretch of highway are measured from Valdez, rather than the Alaska Highway. The Alaska Highway is popularly (but unofficially) considered part of the Pan-American Highway, which extends south (despite its discontinuity in Panama) to Argentina... Proposals for a highway to Alaska originated in the 1920s. Thomas MacDonald, director of the U.S. Bureau of Public Roads, dreamed of an international highway spanning the United States and Canada. In order to promote the highway, Slim Williams originally travelled the proposed route by dog sled. Since much of the route would pass through Canada, support from the Canadian government was crucial. However, the Canadian government perceived no value in putting up the required funds to build the road, since the only part of Canada that would benefit was not more than a few thousand people in the Yukon. However, some route consideration was given. The preferred route would pass through the Rocky Mountain Trench from Prince George, British Columbia to Dawson City before turning west to Fairbanks, Alaska. The attack on Pearl Harbor and beginning of the Pacific Theatre in World War II, coupled with Japanese threats to the west coast of North America and the Aleutian Islands, changed the priorities for both nations. On February 6, 1942 the construction of the Alaska Highway was approved by the United States Army and the project received the authorization from the U.S. Congress and President Franklin D. Roosevelt to proceed five days later. Canada agreed to allow construction as long as the United States bore the full cost, and that the road and other facilities in Canada be turned over to Canadian authority after the war ended. The official start of construction took place on March 8, 1942...
632 big block 1957 chevy
632 big block from shafiroff. art morrison chassis. billet specialties 18's and 20's Full build video: THE NEIGHBORHOOD MENACE http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rV1F-K3ZIEM&feature=plcp http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NKM3L9GBrDE&feature=plcp Taking the 57 for a drive