Brent Ackley and George Vondriska go over the general specifications of the engine of a 1986 Chevy pickup truck that they plan on putting into a 1956 Chevrolet 150. They talk about getting the motor ready for installation into your classic car engine and show you which parts they plan on putting under the hood of this classic car.
3 Responses to “Classic Car Engine Overview”
U-Joint Replacement For a Classic Car
You’re probably well aware that hearing a “clunk” sound when shifting your car into gear is never good, but did you know that it typically means you may need a U-Joint replacement? Brent Ackley discusses the bearings that are causing this problem and shows how to replace them.Watch Now >>
Final Inspection of Your Classic Car Repairs
To conclude the repairs made on Brent Ackley’s 1966 Buick Skylark, he and George Vondriska need to make a final inspection. They briefly cover everything under the hood from the direction of the gas filter to the transparency of the air cleaner to proper heater and radiator hoses. They’ll help you make sure the general condition…Watch Now >>
Filter, Gasket and Transmission Fluid Change
Most people get oil changes regularly because it shows up in that neon light on the dashboard, but they often forget about changing the transmission fluid, filter and gasket. Fortunately, you will find the fluid and filter can be done simultaneously, which makes it a manageable process after an oil change. In this video, learn…Watch Now >>
How to Replace an Alternator on Your Classic Car
In this video, Brent Ackley and George Vondriska teach you how to replace an alternator on your classic car.Watch Now >>
It would be nice if I could watch the video. All I get is the Subaru add over and over!
Why are they putting a motor in this classic truck? Are they eco-nuts wanting the first electric pick up truck? If I were them, I’d put a nice minimum 327 to maximum 427 engine in this truck.
I guess since the dawn of the automobile era, enthusiasts have always wondered “What If?” I applaud the effort and can not wait to see the finished project.