in road race applications by using two left side Super Stock springs, so that is an option for ambitious car crafters. The surface of the torsion bar is highly stressed, so care must be taken to protect the bars while knocking them out, so using a pipe wrench or locking pliers is not a good idea. If the car hits a large bump and bottoms out, this overloaded bar could snap from the stress. We feel that boxing the lower control arm when using big antisway bars seems like a good idea. As a further benefit, the ride height is very simple to adjust with the Mopar torsion bar design. An antisway bar constructed from tubing can be both lighter and stiffer than a solid bar. Control Arms, the factory control arm design works pretty well as is, but there is always room for improvement.
Only thing that keeps this beauty from being perfect is that the hood.
If the check engine light comes on in your Subaru there is always a corresponding code set in the computers memory.
You can read about how the system works here.
I found that 80-90 percent of the time it is the fluid being bad causing the whine.
These Mopar Stock Suspension upgrades can be very beneficial.
If the rear bar is too stiff, the car will have an oversteering condition, which is generally regarded as unsafe. Mopar muscle cars were originally designed around tall, skinny, bias-ply tires. The actual spring rate will set the tone for the rest of the suspension setup. Heating the springs to lower the car is not recommended. One fairly recent option is the use of hollow tubing for the construction of antisway bars. The softest bars were used in light duty cars (read Slant Sixpowered commuters while the biggest bars were offered as part of heavy-duty suspension packages, or with optional engines. I decided to remove the belts and see if the pump made any noise when I turned it by hand. For a typical nose-heavy Mopar muscle car, the roll couple should be biased heavily towards the front. While the Super Stock springs work great on the dragstrip, their heavily biased design isnt recommended for cornering/handling, and the high spring rate can create a fairly harsh ride on the street.
Click here for more details or check out the October 2012 issue of Mopar Muscle Magazine.
I don't like those replace the whole suspension solutions, on a Mopar.