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Good cam2cams

Good cam2cams-54

This is because (all else being equal) the smaller engine has less volume (less pumping capability) and less engine vacuum.Before we travel too far ahead, let's lay down some guidelines first.

actually, speaking of experts, why don't you give nelson tuning a call and get them to spec you a cam and get a tune at the same time to get the most out of the cam and other mods you have.... Only thing is I would like a little lope so maybe a lower LSA around 112? I will let you guys know what I decide either way and I will post a before and after video!!Crane cam 210/218 .531 lift 114 LSA, Power Slot rotors all around with ceramic pads, 6" longer braided stainless brake lines, Soon to have gears.Rubie You may also want to consider a Vinci cam (made by Crane).actually, speaking of experts, why don't you give nelson tuning a call and get them to spec you a cam and get a tune at the same time to get the most out of the cam and other mods you have.... Only thing is I would like a little lope so maybe a lower LSA around 112? I will let you guys know what I decide either way and I will post a before and after video!! Crane cam 210/218 .531 lift 114 LSA, Power Slot rotors all around with ceramic pads, 6" longer braided stainless brake lines, Soon to have gears.Yea, my truck is heavy and towing a 4500lb boat, I need more torque around 2000-2500rpm. Rubieif you told the guy at comp cams what your truck has in mass detail, lift, tires, etc, and what you want out of it, i'm pretty sure for me personally, i'd go with what they recommend.no offense to anyone else in here who posted but you all seem to be running 2wd rcsb trucks that you regularly race. he's going to want nice low to mid range torque, not a 6500 rpm screamer i would assume.....i'd call back to comp cams, odds are you'll get a different tech and ask the same question, see if they recommend you the same cam or something similar, then really it comes down to your final decision.

for me though, i'd trust them, they're the experts....

Stage II uses a relatively stock 350 engine that has a performance exhaust system, aftermarket intake manifold, and a four-barrel carburetor.

For Stage III, we'll use a 383 with Stage II components and add headers, 3.55 gears, and a 2,500-stall converter.

Stage IV is a stout 406 small-block with better-flowing cylinder heads, 3.70-4.10 gears, aftermarket ignition, a 3,000-stall converter, and a shift kit.

Finally, Stage V focuses on an all-out 502 Rat equipped with rectangular-port cylinder heads, lots of compression, and a single-plane intake with an 850-cfm carburetor.

Compression ratio and engine size will also affect which camshaft is best.