Front Suspension & Chassis Upgrades - '68 Cougar / Mustang
In this video, we show some of the ways you can easily stiffen your car's
chassis and upgrade your front suspension. Using Andrew's '68 Cougar as a
guinea pig, we bolt on, and weld on, some simple parts that will make a big
difference in reducing the torsional flex that these front ends are prone
to, as well as improving the integrity of the shock towers.
Most of the parts mentioned in this video can be found here:
Springs we used:
Rear seat divider panel (67-68 Cougar):
See also: 69-70 Cougar panel:
If we forgot to list anything, you should be able to find it on our
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Mustang Car Rotisserie Assembly 1965-1993
This adjustable rotisserie is going to allow you to perform a more thorough
restoration on your Mustang
by allowing you to lift it off the ground and rotate it 360 degrees so you
have access to the underside.
Assembly of the rotisserie will require several tools, so make sure to have
what is listed before starting. You'll begin by adding a few bolts and
installing the leg extension to the upright. You'll then install the
casters, which allow the rotisserie to move easily, but stay in place when
the brakes are locked. Bill then shows how to install the jack and pivot
tube, followed by the upper T bar. Lastly, you'll want to install the
attachment arms with the threaded nuts facing upwards.
Once you finish with the one side, assembly of the other side is almost the
same with only a couple exceptions. Bill then shows how to position the
rotisserie underneath your car and the locations for attaching it to your
Mustang. To rotate the car
once it is attached, you'll want to losoen the bolts on the back of the
rotisserie. Then you'll spring back the geared stop and lock it in place,
which will allow you to turn the car.
See more 1965-1973 Mustang
Sheet Metal Tools from CJ Pony Parts:
See more 1979-1993 Mustang
Sheet Metal Tools from CJ Pony Parts:
Episode 70 Part 2 Seamless floor pan installation, 1965--70 Mustang, Autorestomod
We finish the installation of the National Parts Depot Mustang floor pan in our weekend
project 1968 Mustang
hardtop! In this episode we only replace the sections needed. Gary Jackson
shows how to cut, weld, and grind a pan for a seamless repair that will
give a factory look without using the full pan. This method will also be
easier due to less welding and grinding.
Sponsor: National Parts Depot
Tinman Fabrication 1967 Project Mustang Update
Jim from Tinman Fabrication talks about the 1967 Ford Mustang project car which has had
Tinman subframe connectors installed -- what has been done to date and
details what will be done in the future.
Visit http://www.tinmanfabrication.com for more on this project and our
Rust in the Frame Rails of a Mustang - How to Fix Rust in a classic car
Please LIKE my Facebook, if my videos are useful to you:
Rust in the Frame Rails of a Mustang. There is nothing worse than
rusty frame rails in a classic Mustang. Unfortunately there are a
lot of rusty Mustangs out
there, but in this video I show you just some of the areas to watch out
for. Rust definitely isn't your friend, but if you know how you can fix
rust in your classic car.
For more information go to my bi-weekly web show at OperationMustang.com where I archive all my
web shows. You can also go to ClassicMustangTelevision.com and watch even
more. For further info you are welcome to email me at: MustangRestoration@Hotmail.com
- the Doc
How-To Install Sub-frame Connectors, Control Arms, Electric Fan, Sway Bars
Chris Duke from Motorz TV http://www.motorz.tv shows you how to install
sub-frame connectors, control arms, an electric fan/radiator, and sway bars
on a 1987 Ford Mustang GT.
Show notes: http://www.motorz.tv/project-black-mamba/