Discussion in 'Fabrication-**No Solicitation**' started by Alky V6, Feb 5, 2009.
One of six nitrous nozzles that I designed and manufactured, and a hold down clamp.
The hold down clamp in position on the nozzle.
The nozzle installed on the intake manifold.
Last one for now.
One more for tonight. This pic shows the support plate on the inside of the plenum for the blowoff valve.
This is what happens when a transmission technician builds an intake manifold. :tongue:
Looking good Don!
holy cow!! that is one gorgeous piece of fab work. The welds are gorgeous, the manifold is gorgeous, and my favorite...the Nitrous nozzles are gorgeous! great work man! subscribing!
I did a rough calculation of the intake plenum volume including the lower and upper sections, and it came out to around 250% of the total engine cylinder displacement.
The injector boss hold down plates extend over the intake gasket to help support it in case it has any ideas of blowing out.
Injectors in place and the air bleed plumbing routed tightly between the injectors and the nitrous nozzles.
The nitrous oxide and fuel distribution manifold spider.
Nitrous oxide tuners will love this picture. Yep, six of them.
The nitrous distribution spider installed.
Another view of the crowded mess. This is called space management. :biggrin:
Very impressive work Donnie ! ; Thanks again for the detailed sharing .
Wow. Nice work. I dont know that much about nitrous, but those look like some big jets. Did you make this yourself or have it fabricated?
I've seen a pic of your engine before, but I would have never imagined all the detail in the intake manifold! I knew it was unique, but man!! ! !
All with my own hands.
You can't judge a nitrous jet by that top opening. The actual feed orifice is down deep in the jet. Generally, the number stamped on the jet is the size of the orifice in thousandths of an inch. One .030" nitrous jet is good for around 50hp.
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