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1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit


1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
1979-1993 Mustang SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit

Swap to the later model SN95 Steering rack in your 1979-1993 Fox Body Mustang with this SN95 steering rack conversion kit!

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Item #LRS-3540K

Everyday Low Price: $494.99

Out of Stock
 This item is returnable. Details


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  • Ford Mustang - 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993
Fitment Notice

 Benefits

  • Adapts SN95 Steering Rack
  • Corrects Suspension Geometry
  • Improved Steering Response

 Features

  • SVE Bump Steer Kit
  • Maximum Motorsports Steering Shaft
  • Heavy Duty Moog Inner Tie Rods

 What's in the Box

  • (1) Steering Shaft Assembly
  • (2) Inner Tie Rod End
  • (1) Bump Steer Kit

SN95 Steering Rack Conversion Kit
Upgrading the steering rack on your 1979-1993 Fox Body Mustang to a new SN95 rack can improve the steering feel, which can help you drive more efficiently and faster! Starting in 1994, Ford made a huge adjustment to the steering rack, which included making the torsion bar stiffer and adding a two-stage transition to the valve that activates the assist. With these changes, they made for a smoother shift from no-assist to power-assisted. Also, please note that this resulted in a little more effort due to there being less total assist. This kit gives you all the needed components to convert to your choice of SN95 steering rack. Included in this kit are a Maximum Motorsports hybrid shaft to adapt the rack to your factory column, new Moog inner tie rods in the correct Fox body length, and an SVE bump steer kit to further improve the steering feel. Just pick up the 94-04 Mustang steering rack of your choice to add in, and you are all set. 

Maximum Motorsports Steering Shaft Assembly - SN95 Power Steering Rack
This Mustang steering shaft is a hybrid shaft that is required when installing a 1994-04 steering rack in a 1979-93 chassis. This shaft has a splined upper stub, which can be reclocked/oriented to position your steering wheel correctly. You can sharpen your car’s steering response with this solid Ford Mustang steering shaft assembly. With your stock steering shaft, motion is lost due to the flexing of the rubber rag joint. This flexing usually feels like play in the steering wheel (you can move the steering wheel without the car changing direction). The factory joints are replaced with Borgeson race-quality needle-bearing U-joints, resulting in a dramatic improvement in steering response.

SVE Mustang Bump Steer Kit
When you lower your Mustang, it throws off the factory geometry of your suspension. The bump steer kit replaces your factory tie rods and replaces them with heavy-duty, spherical rod ends that adjust to correct your suspension geometry. This Mustang SVE bump steer kit is constructed with high-quality materials that are built to last. The spherical rod ends are heavy-duty and can handle road racing, drag racing, and daily driving duties. This kit does NOT require you to drill the spindle and includes enough spacers to dial in your suspension. Nylon nuts secure the rod ends to the spindle for a quick and easy installation. This kit has an anodized black finish that looks great on any Mustang.

Moog Inner Tie Rod Ends
Moog tie rod ends are forged from premium materials and then treated to obtain the most desirable grain structure. This tie rod end features a paired-bearing design that yields low-friction and high-impact resistance, and the precision machine delivers consistent torque for smooth operation. Mustangs tend to wear inner and Inner tie rod ends due to the amount of abuse the cars are typically subjected to. Many times, this will be evident by popping sounds in the front end under slow hard turns or will cause bumpsteer at normal driving speeds.

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