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    Thread: ***Autocross and trackday pics-info and chat thread******

    1. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 12:02 PM #71
      Quote Originally Posted by khemiicalz View Post
      Can we talk about weight distribution?, as it II think its 60/70ish to 30/40ish, getting it to that perfect 5050 or less, would mean a better handling car if it was re, how about fw?,
      Get a jetta. IIRC a coupe should have a decent(er) weight bias when compared with, say, a 4 door Golf. It's not much but it is an option.
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    2. Member choochoo's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 12:36 PM #72
      Quote Originally Posted by VDub2625 View Post
      I love road racing, wish I could find a road race course locally. I did auto-x 3 years in a row at waterfest, it was fun but it just got progressively worse (as I set up my car more and more). It is way more fun on the street leading me to believe that a road race course will be the best option.

      Here I am, making the most of my tires...

      IIRC I had a big neuspeed front and rear bar at the time, neuspeed springs, and Bilstien struts. i've since swapped to the smaller stock front bar, and it got WORSE at auto-x, but is way more fun on the road. Can't wait to see what it drives like with my coilovers, which are damping adjustable.
      Looks like you can benefit from some stiffer springs/dampers up front? and if allowed maybe a wider track up front? This last weekend (non-scca autox), a Honda civic EK next to me was running 195/50/15 R888 all around. then switched to 225/45/15 Nitto NT01 in the front. he was able to shave off almost 1 sec.

    3. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 12:43 PM #73
      I have 195/50/15. As I said I switched to coilovers with adjustable damping, so I should be able to dial in height (spring rates) and damping as required. I am excited to see the results of swapping. That was actually my best setup for auto-x (not perfect, it still plowed, but that could just be my style ), I love the smaller front bar on the street but in auto-x it didn't help.
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    4. Member choochoo's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 02:45 PM #74
      Quote Originally Posted by VDub2625 View Post
      I have 195/50/15. As I said I switched to coilovers with adjustable damping, so I should be able to dial in height (spring rates) and damping as required. I am excited to see the results of swapping. That was actually my best setup for auto-x (not perfect, it still plowed, but that could just be my style ), I love the smaller front bar on the street but in auto-x it didn't help.
      It might be your tires. in my little experience, turn in feel/response on 195/50/15 is good, but it runs out of grip real quick. I'd recommend going up to 205/50/15 and nice summer tire like dunlop star specs or kumho xs. It'll make a world of difference.

    5. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 02:58 PM #75
      Also forgot to mention, I'm on the lookout for new wheels, would like a 7", that should help too.

      I have had a few tires in my day (Dunlop Sport A2, Bridgestone Potenza, Falken 912), and the Falkens are my favs. They're the only set I bought a second of. THe Potenzas came on an old car and whil they are supposedly top of the line, they'd only work when hot. The Dunlops were an average everyday tire, and ran out of grip real quick 9but they weren't sporty models either, despite the name). The Falkens have actually saved my ass a few times, and been the grippiest tire I've ever felt (especially in the rain, which is important for a DD). I've heard Toyo makes a good tire too but I was really impressed all around with the 912s, wear, feel, and all weather (even snow) were all impressive.
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      08-18-2011 04:04 PM #76
      Quote Originally Posted by VDub2625 View Post
      Also forgot to mention, I'm on the lookout for new wheels, would like a 7", that should help too.

      I have had a few tires in my day (Dunlop Sport A2, Bridgestone Potenza, Falken 912), and the Falkens are my favs. They're the only set I bought a second of. THe Potenzas came on an old car and whil they are supposedly top of the line, they'd only work when hot. The Dunlops were an average everyday tire, and ran out of grip real quick 9but they weren't sporty models either, despite the name). The Falkens have actually saved my ass a few times, and been the grippiest tire I've ever felt (especially in the rain, which is important for a DD). I've heard Toyo makes a good tire too but I was really impressed all around with the 912s, wear, feel, and all weather (even snow) were all impressive.
      I'd reccomend getting a set of track wheels, Jason. Even if you run the same type/size tires on your RA's and whatever wheels you end up picking up. You'll thank me later
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    7. Member -RalleyTuned-'s Avatar
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      08-18-2011 04:30 PM #77
      I ran a set of 912's and they were awesome for daily duties. They lasted a while and I ran those puppies damn near to the cords and they STILL had great grip in the wet. Puddles of course were another story entirely...

      The new range of ultra high performance summer tires is quite a different breed than in the past when the falken azenis was king. With the growing popularity of the street tire classes in autox the big companies have come out with some really sticky rubber that is meant to be driven to the track, check out the latest 2 grassroots motorsports issues for a dry and wet test with full results

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      08-18-2011 05:44 PM #78
      Falken ZE912's are great DD tires, but no match for a high performance summer tire.

      this article is a little more relevant to us since it uses a FWD SF civic as its test vehicles and testing 15" tires. where as the tire tests in the last few GRM issues tested a MX5 on 17" wheels.
      http://grassrootsmotorsports.com/articles/top-tires/

      problem for those of us running 15" wheels is that they only make a 225/45/15 and that may pose some fender clearance issues.

    9. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 06:33 PM #79
      Maybe I just had older Potenzas though, because I could see their worth, it was just hard trying to keep them hot and sticky.
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    10. 08-18-2011 08:03 PM #80
      Quote Originally Posted by VDub2625 View Post
      Also forgot to mention, I'm on the lookout for new wheels, would like a 7", that should help too.
      14" or 15"? I'm "movin' on up" to 15s so I have some 14x7s to sell off.

    11. 08-18-2011 08:04 PM #81
      Quote Originally Posted by ncbrock View Post
      I know race seats, harness's, and roll bars should all be installed at the same time, its just im a broke part time highschool kid, and the roll bar installed is the most expensive topping on the cake. but it is next on the list for sure

      When I lived in Raleigh, I was just getting involved with motorsports and to pay for my toys, I sold my body on the street corner. That's probably why my cars were always so under-prepared and slow...

    12. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 08:05 PM #82
      I would prefer 15. Still gotta look good

      I'm setting up my coils and will be doing my alignment this weekend. Anyone have good advice? I've always done -2/3 degrees camber, and 0 toe like the stock specs say. Now I need to factor ride height into that equation. Any suggestions?
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    13. 08-18-2011 08:36 PM #83
      I hear ya - they're my race wheels - old skool Revolutions and Panasports (2 sets of 4). The Revolutions are a bit beat up. Maybe I'll refinish them and put them on the '97 Passat I'm hoping to grab for a commuter car.

      Enough of that drivel, on to alignment specs...you're on coils, yo - slam it so the rockers scrape and you're golden. No one will be able to keep up with your mad setup regardless of your skillz...er, um, I digress..

      Measure the current ride height by measuring the front and rear fender lips to the pavement. Note the difference in height between front and rear which is effectively the rake.

      Then set the front so that the control arms are parallel to the pavement (but you already knew that)
      Set the rear to the same rake as before you installed coilovers.

      IIRC, you drive the car on the street which changes the setup a bit - I run -2.5 degrees camber in front and -1.75 degrees in the rear. I'd stand those up a bit for the street - -1.75 front and -1.5 (factory spec) rear. Zero-toe is good for the front BUT if you're autocrossing, consider running 1/16" to 1/8" toe OUT to enhance turn-in. Don't do that for the track though if the track is bumpy or you'll catch every ridge on the pavement and the car will be a handful on the straights.

    14. Member ncbrock's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 08:40 PM #84
      id say -1.75* camber if your mixing street\autox\track. Thats what Im running and it feels good on the track, and 1\16th toe out.

    15. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 08:42 PM #85
      Too late, I already swapped out the suspension... I had a bit of reverse rake (Jetta sag) anyway. I'm struggling to set all 4 to the same height. I'm thinking maybe 1/2 inch or so of (front) rake, to accommodate differing loads too (I'm at 1/4 tank right now), but the trunk has some junk too). I'm using the rocker, same point on both ends of the car- the fender flares are bigger/wider in the front to accommodate the turning wheels).

      The coils at full height in the front have the arms parallel- and there's almost an inch of dreaded reverse rake with the rear all the way up too. I've heard that coilovers can get stiffer the higher they are (spring preload and such, basically varying the spring rates manually, correct?). So I'm thinking these were designed to be low, and I think I'm just going to have to deal with it. They are damping adjustable but I don't think that'll change the feel of the spring being loaded up.

      Hmm. I kinda like a handful but I want it to be a good all-rounder too, so maybe 0 toe to prevent tire wear. The camber shouldn't affect that much. I think I'll go stock camber at the highest practical coilover setting (for winter/adverse conditions), so if i lower it the camber will increase as well. Is there an appreciable increase in camber for, say, a 2" difference in height? How about toe?
      Last edited by VDub2625; 08-18-2011 at 08:45 PM.
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    16. Member -RalleyTuned-'s Avatar
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      08-18-2011 09:01 PM #86
      Lower, then measure. I havn't seen a super direct correspondence with lowering a certain amount vs. the alignment. I'm sure there is one if you do it and measure enough though...

      My car is set really low right now cause I just daily drive it, and it handles more than fine for that. I was actually surprised how well it turned in the one autox I did with it at that height. I didn't really notice any horrible bump steer and the car responded very well the the inputs i gave it. The control arms are not level, but are only slightly pointing up. Doing a "real" autox (more than 40sec and higher than 5k rpm) next month, and will likely raise the car a bit for that.

      Right now I have -1.7c front unknown in the rear (again street car) and about 1/8th toe out (for the autox). Been actually running this for a while without wearing on the tire too much. Its definitley darty on the freeway though
      Last edited by -RalleyTuned-; 08-18-2011 at 09:05 PM.

    17. 08-18-2011 09:06 PM #87
      The reverse rake helps to change the weight bias a bit so it's not all bad - not necessarily attractive but not bad.

      So long as all the coils aren't compressed, the rate shouldn't change so long as you have linear rate springs. What length spring are you using? Perhaps the better solution would be to run a longer spring - most likely you have 6" springs - go with a 7" spring so that you have some suspension travel AND you can have some height as well.

      When you lower the car, it will change all your settings - camber and toe. If you want to adjust for weather conditions - go with air-ride springs. Otherwise "set it and forget it". If you want to set it for summer and winter, make note of your alignment settings for both. Summer will be aggressive while winter should be STOCK.

    18. Member -RalleyTuned-'s Avatar
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      08-18-2011 09:10 PM #88
      Quote Originally Posted by VDub2625 View Post

      The coils at full height in the front have the arms parallel- and there's almost an inch of dreaded reverse rake with the rear all the way up too.
      I actually like having the rear lower than the front. I have read from a lot of racers this is the way to go to optomize handling with ride height. The rule of thumb is set the front with control arms level, and drop the rear as low as you can. It is suppose to help shift some weight back and the lower angle on the windsheild is thought to help overall speed in the straights. I cannot comment on how accurate these are, but it seems to be how most racers I have seen do it at least.

      Hard to tell in this pic, but this fellow that I crew for changes his ride height and alignment at each track, his rear is always lower than the front.


      You can see the wheel gap in the front, the tire is tucked a little in the rear


      We dropped the back of the rabbit one weekend when we were dealing with too much oversteer and it helped a ton. We made no other change than just that for 1 session to test and the results were good, and the rear has stayed down ever since

    19. 08-18-2011 09:17 PM #89
      Quote Originally Posted by -RalleyTuned- View Post
      The control arms are not level, but are only slightly pointing up.
      That's about the maximum reverse droop you can get from the control arms before handling goes down the tubes. The suspension design of these cars is such that any lower than parallel (or arms pointing slightly skyward) and the roll center falls under the pavement.

      I ran my street car with Neuspeed "Race" springs that slammed the car with the control arms pointing well skyward. The look was cool and my 8000 lb, 19' long pickup truck rode and handled better...

    20. Member -RalleyTuned-'s Avatar
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      08-18-2011 09:23 PM #90
      Yup well aware This is my daily and it rides 2x better than my koni/GC's that were over an inch higher (pretty much level controls arms to the naked eye). I have a nice twisty drive on my way to work and the car feels almost as good as my rabbit (roll center corrected control arms that are perfectly level with the same coils). I kinda dropped it "too low" to see exactly what it feels like compared to correct ride height...surprisingly I don't notice any ill effects (ignorance is bliss perhaps in this case haha)

      I'm debating running it at this height for the track day in sept, and at lunch raising it up and re-setting the alignment and see if I can feel a difference then...

    21. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 09:35 PM #91
      Ball joint drop kits and tie rod flip kits are only $200 for a full set. Hmm... correcting for those, would lower=better in this case?
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    22. Member -RalleyTuned-'s Avatar
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      08-18-2011 09:41 PM #92
      For looks, absolutley

      for performance, that is debatable (this is of course comparing the same control arm angle at both ride heights)

    23. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-18-2011 09:53 PM #93
      Well, lower cg is always good, right? What else changes with height besides camber and toe? Caster? More caster means more feedback in the wheel?
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    24. Member -RalleyTuned-'s Avatar
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      08-18-2011 09:55 PM #94
      Caster won't change when you lower it, and the alignment will not change in a good relation when you lower (hence needed an alignment when lowering even a little bit to not get gnar tire wear)

      Basically a lower center of gravity, which is all well and good. Will you notice a huge change in performance? eh...Will it look cool and still handle? yes

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      08-19-2011 01:03 AM #95
      not that low & reverse rake


    26. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-19-2011 08:24 AM #96
      I'm wondering if it's really reverse rake you guys are talking about... the front wheel housing is purposely bigger and taller than the rear because that's the steering wheels. I would be interested to see you guys measure the height at the rocker panel edges front and rear.

      When lowering, the caster is going to increase, though probably not enough to matter. So I should just set the height for the summer and forget it, then re-set it for the winter... I'll need a new alignment? I've read the DIY alignment threads, I can get the toe pretty decent but I don't think I can do the camber. How are you guys doing this at the track?
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    27. Member choochoo's Avatar
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      08-19-2011 01:47 PM #97
      I've got about a 1/2"~3/4" difference in wheel gap between the front and back. I'll take a level to see if it's actually reverse rake.

      GRM article on understanding corner weights
      http://grassrootsmotorsports.com/art...orner-weights/

    28. Member -RalleyTuned-'s Avatar
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      08-19-2011 06:49 PM #98
      Quote Originally Posted by VDub2625 View Post
      So I should just set the height for the summer and forget it, then re-set it for the winter... I'll need a new alignment? I've read the DIY alignment threads, I can get the toe pretty decent but I don't think I can do the camber. How are you guys doing this at the track?
      Yeah just set your height and adjust the alignment to suit. You may be able to set it up so you lower so much to get x amount of camber, then just adjust the toe to 0.

      Same at the track as at home, bust out the camber gauge and the strings and measure away. Smart Strings make setup really easy if you have the budget for em, but we stick with the jack stands and straight bars

    29. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-19-2011 08:17 PM #99
      So today I set the coilovers to an equal height side to side, and more or less equal front to back (maybe 1/4" lower in the front, to compensate for when I have a full tank). One thing that was annoying was that the car's height from the ground was highest (front and rear, to each other) on opposite corners must not be a level surface, or my car has a bit of a boomerang shape I also have the steering rack centered and tried to set the tie rods equal on both sides so the wheels looked straight but could not do it (one side had to be more in than the other), but that could be a visual trick and I'll have to bust out the strings/measuring tape to set that properly.

      Camber gauges are expensive!

      Sorry to have sorta taken over this thread.. it's perfectly timed as I'm setting the car up right now, lol.
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    30. Member ncbrock's Avatar
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      08-19-2011 09:37 PM #100
      Quote Originally Posted by VDub2625 View Post
      So today I set the coilovers to an equal height side to side, and more or less equal front to back (maybe 1/4" lower in the front, to compensate for when I have a full tank). One thing that was annoying was that the car's height from the ground was highest (front and rear, to each other) on opposite corners must not be a level surface, or my car has a bit of a boomerang shape I also have the steering rack centered and tried to set the tie rods equal on both sides so the wheels looked straight but could not do it (one side had to be more in than the other), but that could be a visual trick and I'll have to bust out the strings/measuring tape to set that properly.

      Camber gauges are expensive!

      Sorry to have sorta taken over this thread.. it's perfectly timed as I'm setting the car up right now, lol.
      aligning by hand is hard. personally I dont think most people can get it anywhere close to what you want unless your really good at it. I leave it up to someone with a laser system

    31. 08-20-2011 10:33 AM #101
      Quote Originally Posted by ncbrock View Post
      aligning by hand is hard. personally I dont think most people can get it anywhere close to what you want unless your really good at it. I leave it up to someone with a laser system
      It's possible to align with strings and a hand-held camber gauge BUT it's a PITA. We aligned my buddy's Spec Boxster with strings and he's quite pleased. Then again, I didn't turn the wrenches on the alignment - I had the "pleasure" of installing the transaxle instead.

      A few things about alignments - they don't have to be 100% perfect, at least not at our level. With 0.1 degree is good for camber. Toe should be perfect and give how it adjusts, that should be easy to set compared to setting camber.

      Bear in mind that alignments are an art form - some people have the gift and others are like me - a bull in a china shoppe.

    32. Geriatric Member VDub2625's Avatar
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      08-20-2011 05:18 PM #102
      I agree that the machine can set it best. I have a 20 minute drive to my preferred alignment shop though, and I would rather pay the $70 once (due to various parts failing,. I've already had 6 alignments in the last year!). I need to buckle down and choose a damn height already too!
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    33. Member ncbrock's Avatar
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      08-20-2011 10:33 PM #103
      Quote Originally Posted by VDub2625 View Post
      I agree that the machine can set it best. I have a 20 minute drive to my preferred alignment shop though, and I would rather pay the $70 once (due to various parts failing,. I've already had 6 alignments in the last year!). I need to buckle down and choose a damn height already too!
      alignment shops around here all charge $100+ for lowered vehicals, and even more if you want specific specs. it sucks They dont warranty their work either. I just spent $110 on an alignment and it started pulling ever slightly to the right and they wont fix it.

    34. 08-20-2011 11:40 PM #104
      Scare up the NC Region of SCCA (Sports Car Club of America) or perhaps Tarheel Sports Car Club.

      NC Region SCCA - http://www.ncrscca.com/
      Tarheel - http://www.thscc.com/

      I was a member of Tarheel back in ancient history when I lived in Raleigh. Pick their collective brains about shop suggestions - the prices may not be less BUT you'll usually find that shops who understand competition cars (and track cars) tend to better at and for "aggressive alignments".

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      08-21-2011 03:09 AM #105




      DCI

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