When you say front end travel are you referring to shock adjustment or limiting travel. I currently have a lot of travel but is there any benefit to tying it down some even if it isn't hooking up? Seems all the fast guys I see only have an inch or 2 of upward travel in their cars. A lot of things I want to get back out there and try now, but it snowed last night, looks like I'm waiting till April!Anti squat is what creates separation. I run 169% anti squat in my Chevy II. Its a 4 link car, but anti squat is anti squat. The car doesn't careGood idea. I found billy shope's website and a ladder bar antisquat calculator. According to the calculations with a 108 wheelbase, 16" center of gravity height and 36.5 instant center I'm at 111% antisquat currently with front of bar 6" from ground. I can go to 7.5" gives me 139% and another hole up 9" goes to 166%. But that 9" is definately pointing the bar uphill. Should I go to 7.5 and start all over with trying shock adjustments? What's a good antisquat number?
what "lever" you use to create it. Math doesn't lie. I don't see the car separating without out moving the bar up. Your own calculations seem to support that. Controlling the front end travel will play a large part in this equation as well, imo. Loose extension and very tight compression in the rear shocks is what works for me.
My car at rest
My car 100' out