70 Double Blown GTO
My 1970 GTO with two blowers. It's 474ci Pontiac engine with a 8-71 blower
on top of a 6-71 blower. This is from the last day of being double blown.
I'm going to one single 8-71 blower and going racing. The front clip was
removed to make it easier to work on. The reason for the double blowers was
not as a power enhancement like many ASSume. I stacked the blowers to have
a car that stood out in the crowd. Most Pro Street cars were starting to
blend together. If you seen one, you had seen them all. That wasn't the
case with this GTO. Al someone had to say was "The double blower GTO" and
people knew which car. I was told it couldn't be done, so I attempted it
and it worked. It stayed that way for almost 2 years. I knew a twin turbo setup would make more HP. I knew I could
have run a 14-71 blower and made more power. That wasn't the point. I
wanted to be different than the other cars in the parking lot, I did that
now it's time to ove on. For all those people who don't understand why,
I'm not going to try and explain it to you anymore. Get over it. I didn't
expect EVERYONE to love it. But you won't forget it.
Speedway Motors Yellow T-Bucket Assembly
Speedway Motors is your T-Bucket Headquarters! Watch the start-to-finish
final assembly of Speedway Motors yellow '23 T-Bucket display car! This car
may be coming to a show near you!
Here is the price list specific to the T-Bucket seen in this video. It
should give you an idea on the estimated cost to building a similar
T-Bucket. This T-Bucket was assembled early 2010 so part numbers and prices
are subject to change. *Price does not include engine and accessories,
transmission, shifter, driveshaft, tires, paint, powdercoat glass, battery
or cables: http://static.speedwaymotors.com/pdf/DisplayCarPriceList.pdf
T-Bucket Rods - Images
A T-bucket (or Bucket T) is a specific style of hot rod, based on a Ford
Model T of the 1915 to 1927 era, but extensively modified, or alternatively
built with replica components to resemble a Model T.
Convertible T-bucket in a hybrid style: traditional sidepipes and dropped
tube axle, transverse front leaf spring, and non-traditional front disc
brakes and five-spokes.
Since the last Model Ts were built in 1927, most modern T-buckets use
replica fiberglass bodies. By the 1950s, original steel Model T bodies that
had not been completely worn out were becoming increasingly hard to find
and in 1957 the first fiberglass T-Bucket body (based on the 1923 version)
was introduced by the short-lived Diablo Speed Shop in Northern California.
Of the only two or three bodies built by Diablo, one was purchased by
Southern California hot rod builder Buzz Pitzen and became the world's
first fiberglass T-bucket.
T-bucket with early hemi. The aluminum radiator (rather than brass),
rectangular headlights, and five-spokes (rather than motorcycle wheels)
mark this as a later incarnation.
A genuine T-bucket has the two-seater body of a Model T roadster (with or
without the turtle deck or small pickup box), this "bucket"-shaped
bodyshell giving the cars their name. A Model T-style radiator is usually
fitted, and even these can sometimes be barely up to the task of cooling
the large engines fitted. There is never any kind of engine cowling on a
T-bucket. Windshields, when fitted, are vertical glass like the original
Model Ts were being hot-rodded and customized from the 1930s on, but the
T-bucket was specifically created and named by Norm Grabowski in the 1950s.
This car was nicknamed, the Kookie Kar, after appearing in the TV show 77
Sunset Strip, driven by character Gerald "Kookie" Kookson. The exposure it
gained led to numerous copies being built.
Today, T-buckets remain common. They generally feature an enormous engine
for the size and weight of the car, generally a V8, along with tough
drivetrains to handle the power and large rear tires to apply that power to
the road. The front wheels are often much narrower than the rear wheels,
and are often motorcycle wheels.
Most are built purely for street or show use, and the big engines are more
for show than for need — many are more powerful than the vehicles can
actually make use of. Although the body shell is original in appearance,
engines of a wide variety of makes are commonly used. The small-block
Chevrolet is a common choice, since it is relatively small, light, easy to
obtain and to improve, and performs well. Four-cylinder engines are common
also, especially if the car is used regularly. Many install blowers (Superchargers) on their engines, and people
use modern fuel-injected engines.
Soundtrack - "Salsa" - Written, Composed, Performed, and Produced on an
Ensoniq TS10 Keyboard by Samuel Cernuto
Monster Engine - Big Block
Twin supercharged small block with a giant blower on a classic Chevy truck.
This video was made at the Z-Max Dragstrip in Concord North Carolina,
NMRA/NMCA All-Star Nationals Saturday on August 8, 2009.
T-Bucket and Street Rod Kits Body Basics from Speedway Motors
Speedway Motors has the superior quality fiberglass bodies and street rod
kits (http://www.speedwaymotors.com/Street-Rod-Parts.html) that street
rodders demand! Our '23 T-Bucket bodies are available in several styles,
street rod kits and configurations offering some extra options when
assembling any T roadster street rod project. Plus Speedway Motors offers
the parts necessary to get your rod on the road. Visit
http://www.speedwaymotors.com/ for interior kits, suspension, engine parts,
accessories and more.
Burnout Hot Rod de alumínio
Veja muito mais em: http://www.streetcustoms.com.br
Vídeos, Games e Noticias do mundo insano sobre rodas!
Burnout do Hot Rod de alumínio construído pelo designer Eduardo Campos em
conjunto com a equipe da Garage34...