- Jun 2, 2015
- Reaction score
I had 9 adults and 7 kids on my Cobalt at Powell (high-ish elevation) last week and it got on plane fine. This thread baffles me.
I mean, they do rip in the proper context........
Here's my 6.2
Heads decked .030, cometic gaskets - 11.3:1
BTR spring package
Yank 3800 stall
Running factory EFI, swap harness with HPT
....Ignore the ugly turbocharged extra cab parked on my lawn
That's yours? NICE. I always wanted a Camino....Had a buddy that had a 69 with a 454. It was awesome
Mine and my brothers, we built it for my dad before he passed.
This one had a 350 with a saginaw 4 speed when we picked it up. The clutch hurt his hip and back, so we swapped it for an auto.
Then it had a 440" BBC, 12:1 with a solid flat tappet clay smith grind (old school 80's drag motor, Iron chevy L88 heads, stud girdles, 850 DP, etc etc
We put this LS combo together and dropped it in, haven't really had a chance to play with it as the converter was too tight so the motor came back out for a few combo changes.. Winter project is to get it back together and install the coilovers and rear spring package that's waiting for it, and then get it to paint shop.
What does your capacity plate read?? ....
Boat Capacity Calculator
If your boat doesn't have a Capacity Plate, you can calculate the number of people you can safely take onboard using the following equation and calculator.
Number of people = vessel length (ft.) x vessel width (ft.) ÷ 15
First, find out the length and width of your boat in feet, then use our calculator to find out your boat's capacity.
I would love to feature both when the second one is done and get the stories