Mine? Around 740. His? 700 or less. Just my opinion. For instance, at 2,500#’’s, I think we could have ran some 40’s, or high 30’s. Just a guess. And over 130 mph. 520#’s lighter is a great boost for an engine under 290”Just curious Randy, how much hp do you think it had to go that fast at that weight? Truly curious from a physics perspective.
But, regardless, I only had around 739 hp. On, what I call, a normally corrected dyno. I think he realistically sets it to be at around 1,000 ft. Coincides With where we actually live.Exactly. Now correct the run back to sea level. Everyone should be correcting every run. That's the only way to log gains or losses.
Could be. All I can do is give dyno info, and et, and mph. I ain’t t smart enough to figure the rest of it out. I know at the same weight, with an iron headed engine, at 638 hp, we ran 6.16.Most calculators I’ve used put you roughly 100hp lower than dyno runs.That accounts for correction and air density and alritude.
If you go by 2500lbs and 6.16 that isCould be. All I can do is give dyno info, and et, and mph. I ain’t t smart enough to figure the rest of it out. I know at the same weight, with an iron headed engine, at 638 hp, we ran 6.16.
I think I may have confused you. I have never been at 2,500#’s. I ran all those numbers at 3,040#’s. I was estimating in one of those previous posts what I thought I could run at 2,500#’s.
I didn’t say that. Maybe his dyno is giving closer to non corrected hp. A well dialed chassis will also contribute. The calculators are not dead nuts on but due work as a good guideline. Everyone here im sure understands that.Note i did refer to the 100hp difference.Because the calculators are spot on huh?!? Lol