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Found 57 results

  1. .........in Vintage racing. All I read about on the MsgBd is carbed cars be they single or dual. Alfa's run injection, why not BMWs? inquiring mind wants to know. Mac.
  2. Hi All. These are the correct latches as used on competition BMWs in the late 60s and early 70s. GHE is OEM supplier for these latches as used on car below (photo @2018 The Schwab Collection). See illustration for sizes. 4 latches (2 front and 2 rear) sold as a complete set for $105 including shipping in the United States. $125 shipped to Europe.
  3. Snowmass street race - BMW 02 battle - best race Name: Snowmass street race - BMW 02 battle - best race Category: Racing From the RMVR Aspen Snowmass Vintage Race 2018, big/mid bore group race #3, through the streets of Snowmass Village. One camera on Scott Stekr's #328 02 and one on my #202 02 with the video switching between the two for who is following. It was a great race.... enjoy. Supper awesome racing in Snowmass, still can't believe they let us do it.
  4. RMVR Aspen Snowmass 2018 - BMW 02 - two laps Name: RMVR Aspen Snowmass 2018 - BMW 02 - two laps Category: Racing Had great fun racing through the streets of Snowmass Village, Colorado, September 16-17, 2018. This was the second day morning warm up and we thought we would have some fun ripping through town keeping it close. Kyle Popejoy in front, me in the middle and Scott Stekr third. This was a riot. Thank you to everyone involved for making this happen, and thank you to the Town of Snowmass Village for letting us do this to their town.
  5. Racing vintage cars in Colorado got more interesting last year. Rocky Mountain Vintage Racing has an event in Aspen Snowmass. It is at the foot of the ski resort racing through the streets of Snowmass Village. This year we had 8 BMW 02s and a TiSA. The course is very busy, with 17 corners and a steep 8% grade section in a 1.3 mile loop. The event was two days of racing with a car show. Whats not to like about going on vacation to one of the best places in Colorado, at one of the best times of the year, stay in a really nice hotel 100 ft from the race paddock. There is nothing else like this event anywhere. I posted video in the video section and here is a selection of pictures from photographer Jay Bonvouloir of just the BMW highlights.. He has more pictures. Enjoy. Here is some video of the circuit - mostly BMW 02s View full article
  6. Racing vintage cars in Colorado got more interesting last year. Rocky Mountain Vintage Racing has an event in Aspen Snowmass. It is at the foot of the ski resort racing through the streets of Snowmass Village. This year we had 8 BMW 02s and a TiSA. The course is very busy, with 17 corners and a steep 8% grade section in a 1.3 mile loop. The event was two days of racing with a car show. Whats not to like about going on vacation to one of the best places in Colorado, at one of the best times of the year, stay in a really nice hotel 100 ft from the race paddock. There is nothing else like this event anywhere. I posted video in the video section and here is a selection of pictures from photographer Jay Bonvouloir of just the BMW highlights.. He has more pictures. Enjoy. Here is some video of the circuit - mostly BMW 02s
  7. Last weekend we travelled across the country to participate in the 2018 Classic Motorsports ‘The Mitty’ races held on the beautiful Road Atlanta circuit just north of Atlanta, Georgia. This is perhaps the biggest vintage race on the east coast with over 300 entries. The featured marque for this year’s race was Nissan/Datsun so the paddock was full of 510’s and Z cars. My 2002 was the token German in our paddock, which was also home to the cars of John Morton, the Grand Marshal for the event, and Adam Carolla. Our weekend began on Thursday with the red-eye flight from Portland to Atlanta. With only 4 hours of troubled sleep our next challenge was morning rush hour traffic up I-85 through the heart of Atlanta. YUK! We had been invited to visit the BMWCCA Foundation Museum which is located across the street from BMW’s mega-plant outside Greenville, SC. The museum is preparing to open their new exhibit called “The Icon,” to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the introduction of the 2002. My car was invited to participate in the exhibit. I had shipped it back to SC a month or so ago and was excited to break it out for the weekend to go racing. I found a local race-prep shop, Vintage Racing Co., to transport the car from the museum to the track and to do a race prep on the car. The owner, Michael Eberhardt, was incredibly helpful and competent. Our visit to the museum was great. We met the curator, Michael Mitchell, who is responsible for putting the exhibit together, as well as Scott Dishman, the Director of the Foundation, and Jackie Bechek, who is on the Board of the Foundation. We toured the facility and saw how the exhibit is coming together. There are 24 other significant 2002’s being readied and set in place for the exhibit. Around the outside are photo’s, paintings, dealer signs, and a wide array of memorabilia associated with the development, manufacture, and introduction of the 2002. The exhibit is scheduled to open on May 18, 2018. Following the tour we were taken across the street to have lunch at the Performance Driving Center. Our lunch included a quick tour of the school and a ride around the track in a M2 with Mike Renner. It was time to head back down to the track and get registered for the weekend and find our car in the Road Atlanta paddock. Because of the huge number of entries HSR was utilizing both paddock areas at the track. The Racecraft truck was located in the Pro paddock on the inside of the Start/Finish straight. Thursday morning began at 7:20 AM with a quick driver’s meeting. Since I have never driven Road Atlanta I had signed up for the Track Orientation Program. This program, run by Jim Davis, started with a van tour of the track. Jim talked us through car placement, turn-in points, landmarks, and a host of other helpful information. Following the van ride the TOP group had their own test session on track. Jim’s tour was very helpful, but there is nothing like logging laps in your own car to learn a new circuit. Road Atlanta has several blind turns, most notably Turn 11. You approach the turn from one side of a steep hill, and then crest the hill and turn while passing under a bridge. The back side drops steeply while still turning down to the very fast Turn 12. On my first lap I followed another BMW that drove straight off the track his first time through Turn 11. I almost followed him, but was going slowly enough to turn and stay on track. Believe me, television does not show how steeply the track drops as you plunge down to Turn 12. On Friday our group had 2 practice sessions. My lap times got better each session as I gained confidence and familiarity with the track. My best lap in the first session was a 1:50.7, and 1:48.8 for the second session. In the afternoon they put several groups together for a sprint race sponsored by Sasco Sports. It was a large group of over 50 cars, and I started 31st. The race was only 8 laps and with that many cars on track it was very hectic the entire race. I managed to pass a few cars and finish 28th with a best lap of 1:47.9. I will say that the racing is more aggressive than we have on the west coast. I had a Porsche dive bomb me turning into turn 3 several times, as well as a few cars that blocked as I was trying to pass them, even on the straights. On Saturday we had one Qualifying session in the morning and a sprint race in the afternoon. I was able to get my lap time down to 1:47.0 in the morning session which put me 32nd on the grid out of 44 cars. I was happy that my times were still improving, but not so happy to be buried so deeply in our group. The race went better than I thought. I passed 6 cars in the first couple of laps, but got blocked by a lapper on the last lap and finished 28th with a best lap of 1:46.8. Considering the higher afternoon temperatures and some grease on the track from all the cars running, I was pretty happy with that. We only had our feature race on Sunday. Several cars in our group either broke or left early so we had 21 cars take the green flag. I started 13th and again passed several cars in the opening laps. After 4 laps I found myself right behind Jim Froula in his 240Z and was able to stay with him until the checkered flag for a 9th place finish, and a best lap of 1:45.6. Both Mary and I really enjoyed the weekend and our time in the Atlanta area. The people were warm and friendly, the weather was perfect, and the BBQ was spectacular. Road Atlanta has been on my list of tracks that I wanted to drive. It is fast, technical, and intimidating. It rewards lots of laps and familiarity. The best part of the weekend was the fact that #34 worked flawlessly all weekend, and was driven onto the truck on Sunday night with no issues. He will get a well deserved rest in the BMWCCA museum until next January. I want to thank Scott Dishman and Michael Mitchell at the BMWCCA Foundation Museum; Michael Eberhardt from Vintage Racing Co.; and Jim and Austin from Racecraft.
  8. Introduction: The following is a very basic listing of what constitutes a true racing suspension for a trackworthy 2002. Be aware that different sanctioning bodies will require different setups, so check your rule books! Or, don't and just race against yourself! Front Suspension: Adjustable height coil over for standard 2.5”ID racing springs Springs – 400 to 425 lb/inch x 7” Shorten struts approximately 2” Shocks – special shorter body (VW Rabbit) Bilsteins Bend struts 1 to 1.5 degrees for maximum camber adjustment Adjustable racing camber plates with solidly-mounted spherical bearings Camber setting – 3.5 degrees total camber and toe out 1/16” to 1/8” Strut brace – should be straight not bent Urethane bushings for control arms and strut rod Sway bar – Ireland Engineering 22mm hollow bar or 25mm solid bar Rear Suspension: Custom adjustable camber and toe installation necessary to achieve: Camber and toe settings of – 2.25 to 2.5 degrees camber and toe in 1/16” to 1/8” Stock-location springs – 350 lb/inch – Optional weld-reinforce stock shock towers for coilover rear shocks – adjustable height coil over springs on shocks – 275 lb/inch x 8” Coilover shocks – Bilstein sport Sway bar – Ireland solid 22mm adjustable bar Urethane bushings for trailing arms and differential mount Solid aluminum rear subframe mounts
  9. From the RMVR Aspen Snowmass Vintage Race 2018, big/mid bore group race #3, through the streets of Snowmass Village. One camera on Scott Stekr's #328 02 and one on my #202 02 with the video switching between the two for who is following. It was a great race.... enjoy. Supper awesome racing in Snowmass, still can't believe they let us do it.
  10. Had great fun racing through the streets of Snowmass Village, Colorado, September 16-17, 2018. This was the second day morning warm up and we thought we would have some fun ripping through town keeping it close. Kyle Popejoy in front, me in the middle and Scott Stekr third. This was a riot. Thank you to everyone involved for making this happen, and thank you to the Town of Snowmass Village for letting us do this to their town.
  11. This was a SCCA Track night in america event at Portland International Raceway. There was three 20 min sessions and this is from the last. I was pushing my car harder during the last race, and I had a lot of fun. My 2nd gear is going out so I tried not to shift down, but every so often I'd shove it in there. It needs a few more tuning sessions as the new carbs were very recently installed. I am driving my daily 1974 BMW 2002 that has a dual Weber 40 DCOE, long tube 4-1 headers, stainless exhaust, and a few other things that you can find out on my wheelwell page.
  12. For racers and wannabes... you won't find cheaper track time than this. $150 for three, 20 minute sessions? Too bad COTA doesn't participate. :( http://autoweek.com/article/other-motorsports/scca-track-night-america-flat-out-150 Here's the SCCA link to each event: https://www.tracknightinamerica.com/events 9 Things you need to know about Track Night... it's so easy... http://autoweek.com/article/other-motorsports/9-things-you-need-know-about-scca-track-night-america Ed ....not sure why the links are not attaching correctly. Copy and paste for now, folks...
  13. By now many have seen this, but here it is again. Porsche 919 buries the old lap record at the Nordschleife. 5 mins 19 seconds.... I think one of the video commentors did the math at an average speed of 145mph.... holy monkeys. The rates of acceleration/deceleration are almost unreal. To think a 4 door Neue Klasse ran the lap for a touring car record of 9:58 in 1966... Full screen and volume up... Here's a nice writeup on what Porsche did to this car to help it accomplish such a feat. The driver? Nerves of steel... http://autoweek.com/article/racing/porsches-liberated-919-lmp1-beats-f1-lap-record-around-spa-francorchamps Enjoy, Ed
  14. I just pulled these seats out of one of my project cars. The car has been in storage since the early 80's. They came out of a '68 Firebird. The seats are in close to mint condition. They just need to be wiped down. The headrest's are removable and they also have slots for a 5 point harness. Very light weight also. Price is slightly negotiable. Local pick up preferred. I am asking $600 for the set or best offer. I just pulled one seat to take pictures but the passenger seat is mint as well. Thanks for looking!!! Seats are located in Seaford,NY 11783
  15. Last weekend we travelled across the country to participate in the 2018 Classic Motorsports ‘The Mitty’ races held on the beautiful Road Atlanta circuit just north of Atlanta, Georgia. This is perhaps the biggest vintage race on the east coast with over 300 entries. The featured marque for this year’s race was Nissan/Datsun so the paddock was full of 510’s and Z cars. My 2002 was the token German in our paddock, which was also home to the cars of John Morton, the Grand Marshal for the event, and Adam Carolla. Our weekend began on Thursday with the red-eye flight from Portland to Atlanta. With only 4 hours of troubled sleep our next challenge was morning rush hour traffic up I-85 through the heart of Atlanta. YUK! We had been invited to visit the BMWCCA Foundation Museum which is located across the street from BMW’s mega-plant outside Greenville, SC. The museum is preparing to open their new exhibit called “The Icon,” to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the introduction of the 2002. My car was invited to participate in the exhibit. I had shipped it back to SC a month or so ago and was excited to break it out for the weekend to go racing. I found a local race-prep shop, Vintage Racing Co., to transport the car from the museum to the track and to do a race prep on the car. The owner, Michael Eberhardt, was incredibly helpful and competent. Our visit to the museum was great. We met the curator, Michael Mitchell, who is responsible for putting the exhibit together, as well as Scott Dishman, the Director of the Foundation, and Jackie Bechek, who is on the Board of the Foundation. We toured the facility and saw how the exhibit is coming together. There are 24 other significant 2002’s being readied and set in place for the exhibit. Around the outside are photo’s, paintings, dealer signs, and a wide array of memorabilia associated with the development, manufacture, and introduction of the 2002. The exhibit is scheduled to open on May 18, 2018. Following the tour we were taken across the street to have lunch at the Performance Driving Center. Our lunch included a quick tour of the school and a ride around the track in a M2 with Mike Renner. It was time to head back down to the track and get registered for the weekend and find our car in the Road Atlanta paddock. Because of the huge number of entries HSR was utilizing both paddock areas at the track. The Racecraft truck was located in the Pro paddock on the inside of the Start/Finish straight. Thursday morning began at 7:20 AM with a quick driver’s meeting. Since I have never driven Road Atlanta I had signed up for the Track Orientation Program. This program, run by Jim Davis, started with a van tour of the track. Jim talked us through car placement, turn-in points, landmarks, and a host of other helpful information. Following the van ride the TOP group had their own test session on track. Jim’s tour was very helpful, but there is nothing like logging laps in your own car to learn a new circuit. Road Atlanta has several blind turns, most notably Turn 11. You approach the turn from one side of a steep hill, and then crest the hill and turn while passing under a bridge. The back side drops steeply while still turning down to the very fast Turn 12. On my first lap I followed another BMW that drove straight off the track his first time through Turn 11. I almost followed him, but was going slowly enough to turn and stay on track. Believe me, television does not show how steeply the track drops as you plunge down to Turn 12. On Friday our group had 2 practice sessions. My lap times got better each session as I gained confidence and familiarity with the track. My best lap in the first session was a 1:50.7, and 1:48.8 for the second session. In the afternoon they put several groups together for a sprint race sponsored by Sasco Sports. It was a large group of over 50 cars, and I started 31st. The race was only 8 laps and with that many cars on track it was very hectic the entire race. I managed to pass a few cars and finish 28th with a best lap of 1:47.9. I will say that the racing is more aggressive than we have on the west coast. I had a Porsche dive bomb me turning into turn 3 several times, as well as a few cars that blocked as I was trying to pass them, even on the straights. On Saturday we had one Qualifying session in the morning and a sprint race in the afternoon. I was able to get my lap time down to 1:47.0 in the morning session which put me 32nd on the grid out of 44 cars. I was happy that my times were still improving, but not so happy to be buried so deeply in our group. The race went better than I thought. I passed 6 cars in the first couple of laps, but got blocked by a lapper on the last lap and finished 28th with a best lap of 1:46.8. Considering the higher afternoon temperatures and some grease on the track from all the cars running, I was pretty happy with that. We only had our feature race on Sunday. Several cars in our group either broke or left early so we had 21 cars take the green flag. I started 13th and again passed several cars in the opening laps. After 4 laps I found myself right behind Jim Froula in his 240Z and was able to stay with him until the checkered flag for a 9th place finish, and a best lap of 1:45.6. Both Mary and I really enjoyed the weekend and our time in the Atlanta area. The people were warm and friendly, the weather was perfect, and the BBQ was spectacular. Road Atlanta has been on my list of tracks that I wanted to drive. It is fast, technical, and intimidating. It rewards lots of laps and familiarity. The best part of the weekend was the fact that #34 worked flawlessly all weekend, and was driven onto the truck on Sunday night with no issues. He will get a well deserved rest in the BMWCCA museum until next January. I want to thank Scott Dishman and Michael Mitchell at the BMWCCA Foundation Museum; Michael Eberhardt from Vintage Racing Co.; and Jim and Austin from Racecraft. View full article
  16. Last weekend we travelled across the country to participate in the 2018 Classic Motorsports ‘The Mitty’ races held on the beautiful Road Atlanta circuit just north of Atlanta, Georgia. This is perhaps the biggest vintage race on the east coast with over 300 entries. The featured marque for this year’s race was Nissan/Datsun so the paddock was full of 510’s and Z cars. My 2002 was the token German in our paddock, which was also home to the cars of John Morton, the Grand Marshal for the event, and Adam Carolla. Our weekend began on Thursday with the red-eye flight from Portland to Atlanta. With only 4 hours of troubled sleep our next challenge was morning rush hour traffic up I-85 through the heart of Atlanta. YUK! We had been invited to visit the BMWCCA Foundation Museum which is located across the street from BMW’s mega-plant outside Greenville, SC. The museum is preparing to open their new exhibit called “The Icon,” to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the introduction of the 2002. My car was invited to participate in the exhibit. I had shipped it back to SC a month or so ago and was excited to break it out for the weekend to go racing. I found a local race-prep shop, Vintage Racing Co., to transport the car from the museum to the track and to do a race prep on the car. The owner, Michael Eberhardt, was incredibly helpful and competent. Our visit to the museum was great. We met the curator, Michael Mitchell, who is responsible for putting the exhibit together, as well as Scott Dishman, the Director of the Foundation, and Jackie Bechek, who is on the Board of the Foundation. We toured the facility and saw how the exhibit is coming together. There are 24 other significant 2002’s being readied and set in place for the exhibit. Around the outside are photo’s, paintings, dealer signs, and a wide array of memorabilia associated with the development, manufacture, and introduction of the 2002. The exhibit is scheduled to open on May 18, 2018. Following the tour we were taken across the street to have lunch at the Performance Driving Center. Our lunch included a quick tour of the school and a ride around the track in a M2 with Mike Renner. It was time to head back down to the track and get registered for the weekend and find our car in the Road Atlanta paddock. Because of the huge number of entries HSR was utilizing both paddock areas at the track. The Racecraft truck was located in the Pro paddock on the inside of the Start/Finish straight. Thursday morning began at 7:20 AM with a quick driver’s meeting. Since I have never driven Road Atlanta I had signed up for the Track Orientation Program. This program, run by Jim Davis, started with a van tour of the track. Jim talked us through car placement, turn-in points, landmarks, and a host of other helpful information. Following the van ride the TOP group had their own test session on track. Jim’s tour was very helpful, but there is nothing like logging laps in your own car to learn a new circuit. Road Atlanta has several blind turns, most notably Turn 11. You approach the turn from one side of a steep hill, and then crest the hill and turn while passing under a bridge. The back side drops steeply while still turning down to the very fast Turn 12. On my first lap I followed another BMW that drove straight off the track his first time through Turn 11. I almost followed him, but was going slowly enough to turn and stay on track. Believe me, television does not show how steeply the track drops as you plunge down to Turn 12. On Friday our group had 2 practice sessions. My lap times got better each session as I gained confidence and familiarity with the track. My best lap in the first session was a 1:50.7, and 1:48.8 for the second session. In the afternoon they put several groups together for a sprint race sponsored by Sasco Sports. It was a large group of over 50 cars, and I started 31st. The race was only 8 laps and with that many cars on track it was very hectic the entire race. I managed to pass a few cars and finish 28th with a best lap of 1:47.9. I will say that the racing is more aggressive than we have on the west coast. I had a Porsche dive bomb me turning into turn 3 several times, as well as a few cars that blocked as I was trying to pass them, even on the straights. On Saturday we had one Qualifying session in the morning and a sprint race in the afternoon. I was able to get my lap time down to 1:47.0 in the morning session which put me 32nd on the grid out of 44 cars. I was happy that my times were still improving, but not so happy to be buried so deeply in our group. The race went better than I thought. I passed 6 cars in the first couple of laps, but got blocked by a lapper on the last lap and finished 28th with a best lap of 1:46.8. Considering the higher afternoon temperatures and some grease on the track from all the cars running, I was pretty happy with that. We only had our feature race on Sunday. Several cars in our group either broke or left early so we had 21 cars take the green flag. I started 13th and again passed several cars in the opening laps. After 4 laps I found myself right behind Jim Froula in his 240Z and was able to stay with him until the checkered flag for a 9th place finish, and a best lap of 1:45.6. Both Mary and I really enjoyed the weekend and our time in the Atlanta area. The people were warm and friendly, the weather was perfect, and the BBQ was spectacular. Road Atlanta has been on my list of tracks that I wanted to drive. It is fast, technical, and intimidating. It rewards lots of laps and familiarity. The best part of the weekend was the fact that #34 worked flawlessly all weekend, and was driven onto the truck on Sunday night with no issues. He will get a well deserved rest in the BMWCCA museum until next January. I want to thank Scott Dishman and Michael Mitchell at the BMWCCA Foundation Museum; Michael Eberhardt from Vintage Racing Co.; and Jim and Austin from Racecraft. This post has been promoted to an article
  17. If anyone wants just the racing pair: 1 of each type decal for sale (above + below glass) $4/pair including shipping. PayPal: mofaraz@uw.edu I will confirm payment + shipping for buyers-- feel free to PM me with questions. Thanks, Mo
  18. Kind of funky looking....then again some like that
  19. So, a whole bunch of good things are coming together for me here this summer, primarily our move to Georgia where we'll end up a very short 20 min away from Road Atlanta! As such, I'm thinking about getting into racing a bit more. I'm still 'green' but not entirely new either; I've done several autox events, mostly with the CCA at the performance center, a few beginner HDPEs, and am one of several drivers for a Chumpcar team. No solo license yet but plan to get that over the next year or so. Here's my questions for the community here: 1.) What sort or training regiment would you recommend? Just track days here and there to build up hours, or something more formalized? I see that Road Atlanta has a Skip Barber school, for example, though I've always wondered if you really got your money's worth at those. 2.) For a car, I like driving the 2002 at HDPEs, but don't think I'm willing to put it in a wheel-to-wheel environment and I don't want to put a cage in it either, so I'm considering a more dedicated track (but still street-legal) car at this point. I think an E30 would be the obvious choice, but I'm certainly open to opinions. And as far as E30s go, 318 vis 325? One important point is I want to keep things at 1993 an older to avoid Gwinnett county's pain-in-the-dick emissions testing! 3.) Any other ideas/advice you'd care to offer, I'm all ears and interested in being educated at this point before I start dropping real money! Thanks all!
  20. Along with BMWs and MBs my father's dealership sold NSUs. So when I started racing he suggested I find the holy grail of NSUs, a 1200 TTS. I found one for sale in NJ and went with my friend Peter P. to collect it and bring it back to MN. I ran it in a few auto crosses in the fall, setting several FTDs, and then raced it on the Ice in the IIRA series in 1969 and 1970. I never got a chance to race it on a track because I sold it and bought a Mazda RX2 to race in 1972. The question of how well these cars go has always rattled around in the back of my empty skull, so I decided to take steps to find out before I was too old to care. Here are some pictures of my latest acquisition. It is a 1970 1200 TTS. It has a OH cam 4 cylinder air cooled engine, sitting on a 4 speed transmission. And no, I will not be doing any bump drafting with that oil cooler hanging out there. I found the car in the Netherlands, and it is on its way via ship to Seattle. No Corvair jokes please. Stay tuned for a full report!
  21. Hello fellow 02ers, I have been searching all around the 2002FAQ for info on where to get racing decals but haven't had any luck. Does anyone know where its possible to purchase custom racing number decals? Heres a photo for reference. Trying to find where to buy a decal similar to the 59 decal on this car. Thanks !!
  22. BMW 2002 tii 1971 “Max” Logbook: VSCDA, SVRA Condition: Excellent Best known 2002 in the Midwest if not the country. Documented racing history goes back to early 1970's and includes Paul Masank's SCCA national wins. Car is often featured in vintage racing publications (most recently in the Vintage Motorsports 2008 Annual). Many VSCDA and SVRA class wins. Brought to Monterrey, Mexico and after a full restoration by Jaime Williams, Max raced in the Vintage Series, being the regional Champion in the B Category (Up to 2,000 cc), winning 10 races out of 10, and 9 pole positions. The car has the best components for its class, including parts from Korman Autoworks and Ireland Engineering. Max has raced in numerous other races and always finished in the Podium. Extremely fast and reliable car. Papers: - Legally imported into Mexico - All rights and taxes paid in full - SCCA Log Book - Eligible for VSCDA and SVRA - Group 8 - Racing Log Book with all the specs and settings - Maintenance Log Book as well. Engine: BMW M10 2,000 cc - Arias Custom Pistons (Short, Dome with Fly-cuts) - Pauter connecting rods (Long) - Large Stainless Steel Ireland Engineering (IE) Intake and Exahust Valves - Balanced Crank shaft - Stage 3 Ireland Engineering (IE) Headers - Short lateral exahust 3" - Racing Camshaft Stage 3, (IE-314) - Double Racing High Tension Valve Springs - Aluminum spring spacers - BMW Steel Racing rocker arms - 2 Weber 45 DCOE Horizontal Carburetors Red Line (Full Race) - Aluminum Intake Manifold Oil Cooling System - Extra large alluminum oil radiator - All Steel braided atainless stell hoses and AN Fittings - Accusump oil recovery pressure system - Remote Oil filter - High capacity oil Sump with wave breaker Transmission - 5 Speed BMW M3 E30 Close Ratio - Balanced Cardan Transmission Shaft of BMW 320i with rollers and dampers to avoid vibrations. - Quaife Limited Slip Differential, ratio 3.90:1 installed plus 3 other Differentials - Tilton Clutch, Double disk, rigid, syntherized with aluminum light weight plate - Hydraulic actuated Tilton Clutch - JBR Alluminum Flywheel - Transmission and Engine Racing mounts Ignition - Electronic Ignition Crane XR700 - Distributor with Petronix induction system - Adjustable Rev Limiter - Lucas Racing Coil - Nology Spark plug wires - Totally new electric system with independent fuses - Optima GEL Battery - External Battery connector - Quick Access fuse box Brakes - BMW 5 Series double ventilated discs in front - Front BMW 4 piston Calipers - Single BMW Discs rear - Rear 2 piston calipers Porsche 356b - Steel lines and fittings - Tilton precisión brake balance - Brake front and rear cooling vents - Racing Hawk KF3 yellow compound high temperature brake pads in all 4 corners Wheels - 13" Wide Aluminum light weight 3 Piece Revolution Wheels - 6 wheels in total all balanced - Aluminum spacers in 4 wheels - Large high strength competition studs Suspension - Front McPherson with Carrera Custom coil over shocks with racing valving - Adjustable front and rear anti-roll bars - Adjustable front Camber Plates - Racing AFCO coils rear and front - Height adjustment in rear suspension, NASCAR type (External) - Rear Shocks Bilstein Nordschleife (Nurburgring) - Rear "A Arms" with adjustable Toe and Camber - Inferior front spacers to reduce Bump-steer Steering - Original BMW - Adjustable steering arms - Racing Sparco Wheel - Reinforced and extended steering Wheel column - Quick-disconnect steering Wheel couple Body - Light weight fiber glass Schnitzer body kit, - Front adjusted spoiler - Light weight fiber glass Boot and Bonnet - Windscreen, rear, and Windows made of custom anti-scratch - Front and rear Strut Bars Security Equipment - Full SCCA Compliat Roll Cage with 6 support points - Reinforced plates to anchor roll cage to chassis, extra safe - 2 Recaro Racing Seats - 2 Schroth 5 point safety harness with "Quick Release" - 2 Safety window nets - Halon Fire extinguisher with aluminum pipes installed and quick release valve Instrumentation - Complete Autometer Instrumentation (6 instruments) alluminum bessels - All aluminum custom made dashboard - Oxygen sensor included Fuel System - Racing Fuel Cell - Double independent electric gas pumps - Double gas filters - Gas pressure regulator - All hoses Aeroquip AN Spares and extras: - BMW differential 3.64:1 Ratio Weld - BMW differential 4.11:1 Ratio LSD - 2 extra Revolution 13” Competition wheels - Cardan shaft - Hawk Yellow compound brake pads, several sets of new spark plugs, Engine gaskets, etc. - Suppliers, addresses, specs, etc. ready
  23. Highlight reel of BMW 2002's and other sedans at WeatherTech Raceway Laguna Seca, attending SVRA's vintage racing event in May of 2019. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=esZfXQt97m4
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