RideTech Suspension Swap Challenge
After winning the RideTech online contest, Dustin Bernacki shows up at the
2011 Holley LS Fest with his crew ready for business. Check out how they
transform his '68 Chevelle in to a corner carving machine.
Ridetech: Why Shocks Matter
Filmed mostly at the 2012 Nashville GoodGuys show, Ridetech questions some
of the most influential customers on why they use RideTech shocks. While
the video primarily covers shocks, it also exposes the influence and
importance of the Ridetech brand.
RideTech Testimonial - Alan Johnson - 1932 Ford
At this year's SEMA gathering, Ridetech had the opportunity to sit down
with several customers and discuss their opinion of our products, sales,
and service. Here is what Alan Johnson had to say about Ridetech products
on his 1932 Ford.
LS7 1967 CAMARO STREETFIGHTER known as VENGEANCE
This is Mr Totem's second 1967 LS7 Camaro named Vengeance. . done in
Streetfighter trim. aka Roadrace/autocross/vintagetransam car with
headlights and a license plate.
and for those who keep asking the car at 4:21 is my 1949 chevrolet
car club site is:
list of whats done to the car is at the end of the video..
Chris Jacobs 1966 Chevelle
Chris Jacobs talks about all the upgrades to his 1966 Chevelle. The gang at
the Roadster Shop threw everything they had at it to make this one wicked
machine. - see the build here:
LevelPRO ride height sensors - Ridetech e3 system
To get the ultimate in auto-leveling preset adjustable air suspension the
addition of LevelPRO ride height sensors are critical. Darren from Ridetech
shows the basics of LevelPRO sensors, both internal and external, and how
they provide increased accuracy and repeatability for auto leveling.
1969 ZL-1 CAMARO
The COPO 9560 used an all-aluminum 427 cu in (7.0 L) big-block called the
ZL-1 and was designed specifically for drag racing. The package was
conceived by drag racer Dick Harrell, and ordered through Fred Gibb
Chevrolet in La Harpe, IL, with the intention of entering NHRA Super Stock
drag racing. Just 69 ZL-1 Camaros were produced, the engine
alone cost over US$4,000 — nearly twice that of a base coupe with a V8.
Though rated at 430 hp (321 kW) gross, the ZL-1 made 376 SAE Net HP in its
"as installed" state. With Exhaust
changes and some tuning, the horsepower jumped to over
The ZL1 engines were hand assembled in a process that took 16 hours each,
in a room that Corvette Chief Engineer Zora Arkus-Duntov described as
"surgically clean". All ZL1 engines were manufactured at the Tonawanda
Assembly Plant before being installed in Corvettes, Camaros, or sold over the counter
to racers. This car came with a 5yr/50,000 bumper to bumper warranty.