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Aluma 60

2.50 out of 5 based on 2 customer ratings
(2 customer reviews)

$ 3,850.00

When designing and engineering an Aluminum version of the ever popular Dana 60, all forms of motorsports were taken into account. With over 50 years of producing top quality racing transmissions and rear ends the makers of the Aluma60 have the proven knowledge to make a quality piece of equipment. The overall outer dimensions are beefed up with thicker and wider webbing to assure a very strong and long lasting rear end. Listed below are just some of the many features:

Category: .

Product Description

 

• 356-T6 aluminum housing
• Replaceable press-fit 3” DOM mild steel axle tubes
• 9qty – 3/8” bolts drilled and tapped into tubes for strength and for axle tube retention
• Accepts OEM components (Differentials, Gears and Axles)
• 70-80lbs weight savings over comparable factory cast iron unit
• Complete units ready for Mopar A, B, and E-Body cars
• Custom widths available at no charge
• 10 different gear sets available

 

NOTES:
• Bare housing available upon request
• Price listed is for a complete assembly with any gear, TrueTrac differential, bearings, 1350 yoke and a set of 35 spline Strange Engineering alloy axles

 

2 reviews for Aluma 60

  1. 4 out of 5

    :

    Yep, and yep :-). Although the stresses on the strtuucre aren’t critical (it will handle them), by alternate launching the motor is under a more constant load. By turning counterclockwise, when tyhe piston has to deliver maximum push it is also properly positioned to make best use of the motor torque. Good job!Also, when I actually programmed DAZLR, alternate launching gave the possibility of having it fire only a single shot if desired, simply by advancing the lauching motor by 90 As to the accuracy of the motor encoders… remarkably good. They do not seem to have the same problem as the old rotation sensor. I’ve done things like cycled them at full power, (as well as reduced power), between +/- 90 , or even +/-1 , for a couple hundred cycles… and the motor ends at the same place it starts from. *Even* if you try to mess it up (say, by grabbing the output shaft and physically stopping it, or even turning it in the wrong direction while under load… yeah, I’m cruel to my hardware).– Brian Davis

  2. 1 out of 5

    :

    Can I take a guess about the answers to the cenllhages?I would guess that the reason the launchers should alternate is so that the motor (and the whole Lego structure) won’t undergo to much stress at once.My guess about the other challenge is this:The motor should turn counterclockwise. This way, the force the motor exerts on the axle to launch the ball will be more direct (directly from behind instead of from above).WilliamP.S. How easy is it for the rotation sensors inside the servos to “mess up”? (I’m no expert on servos. . .)I know that the old rotation sensors for the RCX system easily got confused.

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