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COMP Cams Billet Timing Sets Instructions

August 14th, 2009 · No Comments

COMP Camsо Billet Steel Timing Sets are the most reliable units available. They give the installer the ability to fine-tune the powerband of the cam by allowing the cam to be positioned from 0 to 8-degrees advanced or retarded in 2-degree increments. Remember: The camshaft angle is half the crankshaft angle, therefore the camshaft will correspondingly advance or retard 1, 2, 3 or 4-degrees. This allows the centerline of the camshaft to be “dialed-in” more accurately than with the use of cam degree bushings.

We recommend the chain and sprockets be pre-assembled before final assembly of the motor to check for any interference between the block and the timing set. When installing or removing the lower crank gear, which is a “press fit”, proper puller/installation tools should be used to prevent possible damage to either the sprocket or the crankshaft snout. Extra care should be given to the front of the block where cam thrust is set to prevent excessive wear.

Please review the diagram on the back page of these instructions, as your crank gear may not be stamped showing the timing marks for advancing or retarding the camshaft. The crankshaft keyway and the correlating cam phase markings are noted on the diagram. This diagram has been provided to assist in the more accurate phasing of your camshaft.

Ford Windsor Instructions
To use the thrust bearing in the #8138 kit, you will need to counter sink the holes in the thrust plate and use counter sink bolts (not included), that will tighten flush or below the thrust plate surface. Affix the bearing to the engine side of the sprocket with the black mark facing the engine. Note: Failure to perform this modification to the thrust plate will destroy the bearing during installation due to the thrust plate bolt to thrust bearing contact.

Get pdf COMP Cams Billet Timing Sets Instructions

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Dynalite Pro Series Rear Parking Brake Kit Vented Rotor Type Assembly Instructions

August 10th, 2009 · No Comments

Before any tear-down or disassembly begins, it is important to verify which bearing you have. There are two types of “Green Bearings” being supplied by axle manufacturers. Your setup should look like Figure 2 (below left), not the Figure 1 configuration, otherwise this kit will not fit. Furthermore, review the wheel clearance diagram (Figure 3, below right) to verify that there is adequate clearance with the wheels you will be using with this installation.

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FORD C-6 Aluminum Servo Kit Installation Instructions

August 3rd, 2009 · No Comments

1. Remove the old servo assembly and clean bore and gasket areas.
2. This servo kit will fit 19681⁄2 and later cases.
NOTE! Servo bore must be 3.493″ to 3.495″ with surface finish of less than R16. Early cases must be bored out to these specs for proper operation of this servo kit. In all cases, the servo should be checked for fit before final assembly. The servo must move smoothly in the outer inch of the case.

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S/R Cylinder Heads Iron 2.9L V6 Ford Specifications and Instructions

July 28th, 2009 · No Comments

These heads are a direct 50 state legal replacement cylinder heads for 1986 to 1992 2.9 liter V6 Ford engines that use Ford cylinder head part number part number 6090CAJ.
CARB Exemption: This product is certified as 50 State Legal under E.O. # D-343. The included exemption sticker MUST by law be placed next to your vehicle’s emission sticker.

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1995-1997 Toyota Land Cruiser Supercharger Kit Installation Instructions

September 12th, 2008 · No Comments

You have just purchased a Kazuma Supercharger System for your Toyota Land Cruiser. After installing this kit, we know you will enjoy the benefits this product has to offer for many miles to come. If you’re planning to operate your supercharged Land Cruiser on the street, you must not make any modifications to the system as delivered nor to the installation methods/procedures outlined in this document in order to maintain any warranty or emission certification.

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Volvo Facts Kit 1974

July 7th, 2008 · No Comments

When you spend £2,000 odd on a car you’re entitled to know what you’re getting and how much of it you can look forward to getting back. Buying a Volvo is an investment. It’s been built carefully and slowly to give you years of trouble-free driving, few repairs and little servicing. Independent surveys show just how outstandingly reliable the Volvo is. I n one survey the Volvo headed the lists for fewest major faults and least loss of use. In fact, the Volvo averaged only one day off the road over a 12 month period.

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