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Painless Performance Products – A Taste of Today’s Technology: Part 2

We take a look at how to wire our 1968 Chevrolet C10 with a Painless Performance 28-circuit chassis harness and a few other accessories

Restore Your Mopar’s Taillight Panel Yourself
Restore Your Mopar's Taillight Panel Yourself
One of the many areas where Mopar muscle cars went just a cut above the norm was the view most of the opposition was used to—the rear finish panel and taillights.

One of the many areas where Mopar muscle cars went just a cut above the norm was the view most of the opposition was used to—the rear finish panel and taillights. Mopar used this area to make a design statement, with some of the best examples being found on the upper-crust muscle cars. Sure, the plain-Jane machines like the Road Runner or Dart Swinger made a strong statement with minimal trim, however, the higher-end machines such as the GTX, GTS, or R/T came through with highly stylized rear treatments that really set them apart. One of our favorites here includes the 1971 Dodge R/T Challenger. This unique rear treatment harmonized the “Two-Slot” snorkel-style grille with a similar design in the rear trim panel, featuring bright argent corrugated snorkels leading into the deep-set full-width taillights at each side. The rear cove came through with a blackout treatment, which matched the satin black of the trim panel surround.

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Photo Gallery: Restore Your Mopar’s Taillight Panel Yourself

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Restore Your Mopar’s Taillight Panel Yourself

One of the many areas where Mopar muscle cars went just a cut above the norm was the view most of the opposition was used to—the rear finish panel and taillights

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Backdating a LS3… Rocket Style

Brad Lindig was placing a new engine in his old school 1933 Ford Tuner. We take a look at how SO-CAL backdated his 2012 Chevy LS3 to make it fit

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Horsepower! – 1,400HP, 588CI Pontiac/Chevy

If you were wondering, it’s a big-block Chevy with Pontiac heads in a 1990 Fox Mustang

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How To Spray Award-Winning Paint

The crew at Muscle Car Restorations shows us on a 1970 Chevrolet Chevelle SS the latest techniques and procedures that produce world-class show paint

How You Can Build a Stout 537HP Street 440

For the budget-minded Mopar fan, the 440 offers an abundance of cheap power with a few basic upgrades to step up the areas where the factory 440 is a little short.Chrysler’s big-block wedge has always been a staple of Mopar street performance for good

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How You Can Build a Stout 537HP Street 440

For the budget-minded Mopar fan, the 440 offers an abundance of cheap power with a few basic upgrades to step up the areas where the factory 440 is a little short

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Dropping a Twin I-Beam Ford, Part 1

We take a look at how to drop a classic truck by examining the process on Danny Valenzuela’s 1969 Ford F-

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Testing A Used Engine: Chevrolet Small-Block, Big Block &LS

“For Sale: used small-block Chevrolet engine—$200.” We’ve all been there: staring at a crusty small- or big-block and wondering if that lump is any good. You can just chance it, or you can spend a little time checking before you buy

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