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Classics Restomod 1969 Camaro SS: Where Classic Good Looks Meet Modern Performance

21:25  24 june  2020
21:25  24 june  2020 Source:   hotrod.com

1967–69 Chevrolet Camaro Buyers Guide

  1967–69 Chevrolet Camaro Buyers Guide With a platform shared with the successful Chevrolet Nova, a name derived from the French word for “friend” or “comrade,” and a mission to do battle with Ford’s wildly successful Ford Mustang, Chevrolet introduced the stylish 1967 Camaro 2+2 coupe and convertible to fanfare and success both in the showroom and on the race track. […] The post 1967–69 Chevrolet Camaro Buyers Guide appeared first on Hagerty Media.

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Before you jump straight to writing off Andrew Cafcalas' restomod 1969 Camaro because its "another restomod '69 Camaro," let us explain why you should care. If you own a restomod or a first-gen Camaro, you probably don't need convincing, so this is for everyone else.

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a car parked on the side of a road © Reader Submitted Photos

When it comes to classic muscle cars, there are few that get as much love and attention as the 1969 Camaro. It's got the looks, it's just the right size, it came from the factory as a dedicated performer, and it's got massive aftermarket support, so its fanbase is understandable. When it comes to building a hot rod or muscle car, there's one style that has come to define the segment over the past couple of decades: restomod.

a car parked on the side of a building: 001-Restomod-1969-Chevy-Camaro-SS © Reader Submitted Photos 001-Restomod-1969-Chevy-Camaro-SS

It's for good reason, too, because you can keep most of the classic looks but get a whole lot more out of a car in terms of performance and drivability. Sometimes you don't need to reinvent the wheel and instead, you can just take advantage of all the perks that go with building a restomod 1969 Camaro.

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"The 1969 SS is what you would call old school," says Andrew, "with a small-block motor and stock interior." It's also got a set of chrome five-spoke wheels wrapped in Cooper Cobra Radial T/A tires to accentuate its old-school appearance. But that's about where the old school ends.

Andrew also made a whole host of modifications to his 1969 Camaro to give it that modern performance and drivability we've come to expect from a restomod build (see the modification list below). At the end of the day, yes, it's "another restomod 1969 Camaro." Hopefully that doesn't take away from the fact that, as a '69 Camaro, it's undeniably cool, and the restomod treatment just make sense.

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Andrew Cafcalas' 1969 Camaro SS Build Specs:

  • Hotchkis suspension with 2-inch drop
  • Wildwood four-wheel disc brakes
  • Borla exhaust with H-pipe
  • Stock interior and instruments with Dynamat underneath
  • Vintage Air A/C system
  • Retro sound stereo
  • 383ci small-block Chevy stroker
  • Comp Cam Xtreme Energy 276 camshaft and roller rockers
  • RHS cylinder heads
  • Sanderson headers
  • Edelbrock RPM Air Gap intake manifold
  • FiTech EFI
  • MSD Pro-Billet lock-out distributor
  • Griffin radiator with dual electric fans
  • March Performance serpentine belt accessory drive system
  • B&M turbo 350 transmission with TCI 2,500-rpm stall converter
  • GM 12-bolt rearend with 3.73 gears and a posi
  • Spectra Premium gas tank with internal fuel pump
  • REV Wheels Classic 100 Chrome five-spokes
  • Cooper Cobra Radial T/A tires

The Future of Camaro, Mustang, and Challenger: What We Know .
First the SUVs came for our sedans. Now they’re going after our sport coupes. Two-door American coupes and convertibles with virtually unusable rear seats, usually referred to as pony cars or muscle cars and considered sports cars by some, have long been a hard sell in the U.S. market. Now with the Detroit Three offering SUVs like the Chevrolet Blazer RS, Ford Edge ST, and even the Jeep Grand Cherokee SRT, the future of this segment is in grave doubt. require(["medianetNativeAdOnArticle"], function (medianetNativeAdOnArticle) { medianetNativeAdOnArticle.

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