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SEPTEMBER 2015 NEWSLETTER PREVIEWS

PLEASE VISIT OUR SPONSOR LINKS BELOW:

YOUR KART TUNING AND MAINTENANCE SOURCE

How can my crashing this Indy Lights car possibly help you improve your driving? It’s all about G loading.

It’s 1994, I just set fast time at the Indy Lights Phoenix Open Test and I am looking forward to opening the season with a strong finish in my hometown at Phoenix International Raceway.  We make a change before the first practice of the race weekend to see if we can go even faster and about five laps into the first practice I crash in turn 4 – HARD.  So hard that I cracked the chassis bulkhead without knowing it.  After a long scramble to repair the car for qualifying, I go out with our proven set-up, try to take turns 3 & 4 flat as I had done many times before the crash and almost crash again because the bulkhead is flexing and making the car loose.  Doesn’t matter, now my confidence is shot.  While we fixed the car before the next oval it took a lot longer to fix my driving.

So why do I care, you say.  Well first of all, that’s cold.  But more importantly, you should care because this chain of events placed me on a long road to recover my confidence which actually revealed a bad habit I developed.  Although this habit hurt my speed on ovals, it also applies to road courses.  You should also care because with the help of a great driver coach I learned how to both identify the problem and fix it.  The final reason you should care, I see a lot of guys who have this habit now and you could possibly be one of them.  The good news, all joking aside, is once you read this article, you may likely pick up some speed even if you don’t have the problem…

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The Start – by far and away the best part of karting! Once you take your first start, you’re hooked!

So you are sitting there with your new kart, hopefully you have gone to the track to check out a local race, and want in.  Then you think, wait, these guys are pretty fast and are running really close to each other at speed, am I ready for this?  That’s a great question and one that I have thought about a lot because I have not only had friends get into the sport but recently coached someone who was just starting to race.  This made me examine how I would do it over given a clean slate.  There is a definite plan of attack you can follow. I will outline it below…

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Is the front of my kart working with the rear? If you look closely, I have a slight oversteer. The guy behind me – huge oversteer! (Click on the picture to enlarge.  Photo courtesy of On Track Promotions.)

You hear racing drivers talk about balance at the track and on TV etc.  What exactly are they referring to?  Essentially, when drivers speak of balance they are referring to the grip level relationship between the front and rear of their car/go kart.  When a car or go kart is balanced, the front and rear are working together to the point where the kart is either planted to the road or has an overall drift devoid of any predominate oversteer or understeer. Furthermore, you as a driver are in complete control of the handling of the go kart with driver inputs such as throttle and brake and can actually induce a touch of oversteer or understeer if needed.  So how do you get your go kart to this point?  That’s the tricky part…

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Categories : Chassis Tuning
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While the goal of the FKI Newsletter is to help you tune your chassis so you don’t have a handling problem, realistically, there are going to be times when you are still fighting an unbalanced kart in race conditions.  In this situation you have to do damage control and drive around the problem until you can make another change before the next heat.  That’s great you say, but how exactly do I drive around a huge understeer or oversteer?  Well, there are a couple of tricks….

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Torsion Bars could be the key to your kart’s balance.

While most new go kart chassis these days have mounting points for torsion bars, they actually use the bars to varying degrees.  For instance, Tony Kart offers five different torsion bar options and optimal chassis tuning relies heavily on the use of the proper bar.  CRG and Zanardi on the other hand, rarely call for the use of torsion bars.  In fact, if you walk around almost any race grid, you will be hard pressed to see a CRG with a front bar installed when it’s dry.  If it’s wet, that’s a different story.  To complicate things even further, Birel has two different mounting points for two different types of bars.  So what do the bars do to your go kart’s chassis and how do you make the best use of them?  I’ll do my best to unveil the mystery of torsion bars…

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Categories : Chassis Tuning
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Raceday.  The reason you test, the reason you train, the outright best part of karting.  But all the testing and training in the world isn’t going to help you win if you go kart is ill-prepared.  I can think of at least two race wins that I threw away because of a mechanical oversight.  I am pretty sure you can do the same.  To make sure this never happens again, I now have a pre-race checklist and routine to insure that my kart is race ready.  Regardless of whether your race is 300+ miles away or right around the corner, a mechanical is the last thing you need to experience on a race weekend…

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Categories : Prep Tips
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AJ Whisler

Editors Note – For those of you who don’t know AJ Whisler, AJ is one of the most highly regarded and well respected Tuners in North America.  Why did I choose AJ to guest write an article on the importance of chains and proper chain maintenance?  A few years ago, I ran into AJ at my hometown track during the height of the Super Pro era and he told me something that stuck with me to this day.  He said that the teams he worked with had been noticing a 50-100 rev advantage on longest straight with new chains in a shifter kart and up to 400 rpm in an ICA (20,000 rpm) engine.  Because of this, some of the teams were putting new chains on their go karts for every heat and main event.  Realizing this was not economically feasible for 99% of karters, AJ went on to do many hours of dyno and track testing and development to come up with low friction, highly durable chains that you don’t need to replace for every race to maintain peak performance.  (For more information on AJ’s chains, click here to be taken to AJ’s website whisler-racing.com).  So, who better to give us tips and technical insight into optimizing your chain than AJ Whisler…

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Categories : Engine Tuning
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While Medium and Long Hubs are shown here, purchasing a set of Short Hubs and Collars should cover most tuning needs.

While they may be small and not necessarily the most sophisticated looking piece on your go kart, hubs and collars can make a big difference to your kart’s handling.  Funnily enough, when I first started shifter-karting recreationally, the only reason I put a collar on my kart was to stop the rear hubs from creeping in.  I then attributed the subsequent handling change to changing track conditions.  Now I know that changing the hub length, either by using a different size hub or adding or removing collars, is essentially changing the axle’s spring rate which will definitely affect how your go kart handles.  In fact, one simple hub change has been the key to a number of my ProKart victories over the years.  The trick is to find out what your go kart likes and then determine if your go kart is more hub or axle sensitive.  I’ll explain…

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Categories : Chassis Tuning
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The Start! Are you ready for the race? (Photo courtesy of On Track Promotions)

Let me ask you a question.  What are you doing on the Warmup Lap to prepare for the race?  If your answer is simply warming up the tires, you are leaving a lot of opportunity on the table.  I remember the first time I saw Fernando Alonso bring his Renault up to the line with that signature violent wiggle (as opposed to everyone else’s weave.)  At first I thought, that’s a little over the top.  Yes, it is an impressive display of car control (900hp, cold tires, and full-tank weight being rapidly transferred from side to side).  Now I realize that Alonso has revolutionized the art of the warming up an open wheel race car.  Everyone has copied him and there is more to his method than first meets the eye…

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The ICC Engine – Pure, Raw Power

The ICC engine.  The fastest, most powerful engine in sprint karting.  Perhaps it’s fitting that the pinnacle engine in karting is also the most complex and difficult to jet.  I personally relished this challenge when I raced my ICC as you can gain or lose a significant amount of time with your jetting.  Once you get it right though, nothing compares to the crisp violent acceleration and responsiveness of the ICC engine.  So let’s make sure that you are dialed in…

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Categories : Engine Tuning
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