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67 Ford Fairlane 427 Drag Racing PBI

Drag racing my 67 427 Fairlane at PBI Dec. 3 2010, 4 passes 2 @ 11.41 and 2 @ 11.42 all @ 118MPH. I drive the car to the track. Run 93 and some Av gas mixed. 20 pounds in the D/Rs air cleaner on and no other changes. All motor Old School.


 


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BLACK OPS FAIRLANE 1967 Fairlane 427 SOHC power by Pure Vision Designs SEMA 2014
https://www.youtube.com/user/MustangConnection1 Hows about 700 plus naturally aspirated horsepower from a stroked all aluminum 427 SOHC Ford ? Well that is what is powering the "BLACK OPS FAIRLANE" . A 1967 Fairlane that started life as a 6 cylinder has been transformed by by Pure Vision Designs and was on display at SEMA 2014 . The car is a what if for a vintage NASCAR design with modern touches but leaving that 60's vibe all the way. Steve Strope's shop has done it again with this SEMA show winning ride.





Grant Klohn - 67 Fairlane 4 spd.
Sunday May long weekend at Mission Raceway Park





Chris Whitney's, 1967 Ford Fairlane 427@ Las Vegas Raceway
1967 Ford Fairlane 427, This is what happens when your shocks go bad





1964 Ford Galaxie Drag Racing Racelegal.com 5-16-2014
Friday night drag racing at QUALCOMM this 1964 ford galaxie fairlane 500 xl on the 1/8 mile first time out. 1964 was the fourth and final year of this body style. Interior trim was much altered, and the exterior featured a more sculpted look which was actually designed to make the car more aerodynamic for NASCAR. The formal-roof "boxtop" style was replaced by a slanted-roof design for all non-wagon or convertible models, including sedans. Ford's quality control, spotty when the first Galaxie was introduced, was now as good as it ever was, and many 1964 Fords passed the 100,000-mile (160,000 km) mark intact. The 1964 models gained an enviable reputation as durable, comfortable cars that offered decent handling and road-ability at a reasonable price, so it is no wonder they sold so well. Of the XL models, the 1964 hardtop coupe takes the prize for the most produced. The base 300 was replaced by a line of Custom and Custom 500 models. The 289 continued as the base V8 and was standard in the XL series. XL models got new thin-shell bucket seats with chrome trim. They were designed to cradle the driver better than the previous style, and Federal regulations now required lap-style safety belts for both front outboard occupants. Under the hood, the 427 cu in (7.0 l) engine carried on the high performance duties. Ford again took the 427-equipped Galaxie to the racetracks in serious fashion in 1964, building 50 lightweight fiberglass-equipped cars just for the purpose of drag racing. These competed with success in North America but were still too heavy and Ford introduced the lightweight Fairlane Thunderbolt which used the 427 engine and was immediately competitive. Late in the year Ford introduced their new engine challenger, the SOHC 427 "Cammer". Though not documented, it is believed a few may have found their way onto the street. This engine was only available to racers through the dealer network or from the manufacturer; none were ever factory installed. Rated at over 600 hp (450 kW), this is possibly the most powerful engine ever fitted to a production car by an American manufacturer. NASCAR changed the rules, however, requiring thousands—rather than hundreds—of production examples in service to qualify for the next season and Ford decided against producing the Cammer in that quantity. Fears of liability concerns and the bad publicity possibilities in giving the public a car that dangerously powerful are often cited as reasons, but it might simply have been that Ford doubted that an engine so unsuited to street use could sell in such numbers.





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