The legendary Halibrand Quick Change rear end without rear cover. set up for an early Fords and early street rod. nice detail with shock mounts and most fasteners, lug nuts and driveshaft yoke. spindle flange and hub ready for your brake set up, and V8 quick enough for it. You can use my early finned drum and backing plate found elsewhere on this site this also works nicely with my street rod frame and the dropped beam axle available separately..dimensionally correct within reason
There are certain pieces in hot rodding that reign supreme, they’re king, top of the heap, and there’s no chance of dethroning them. Whether it's the Flathead Full House, the big, bad Hemi or the Ford family of 32 years, some of the famous hot bar bits survive. When it comes to third members, the rear with a fast change will always be a king.
How can something outpace quick changes of center section? It has an unrivaled appearance, its features and versatility are legendary, and it even sings to you when you're driving. This is a lot to ask for a pile of gears and two axles. Like most parts and details for a hot rod, the fleeting materials have evolved over time. In the early hot ride, homemade quick-change rear wheels were found using the central part of the early early rear axle of Ford, while others used 3/4-ton gear trucks. This was followed by the cast of an aluminum central section from Halibrand Engineering, which was a pioneer in the area of rapid change of referendums. But like all the details of the hot firewood, soon competition appeared in the field of rear bridges, and Frankland, Winters and others soon made their own versions with a quick change, and today's offers far outweigh those early versions. It's great for sprint cars.
Although these referendums were originally intended for racing, today it is possible to find a fast-changing back under a street rope - the same cosmetic statement as the statement of performance. In the early days it was important that in racing shells for dry lakes, Bonneville or local zoos it was important, because many hot rods were also the only way to move the owner. Oval racers loved a quick change, because they could choose the perfect transmission for the configuration of the route.