The 350 Small Block Part Number 19244450 is the cornerstone of the performance world and the 350/290 Deluxe Crate Motor is Chevy’s most affordable high performance Small Block crate engine. This article is the second in a series of three, which feature Chevrolet Performance 350/290 crate motors.
Chevrolet Performance 350 HO Turn-Key Crate Motor
The classic 350 Small-Block engine has powered countless project cars since its introduction in the 1967 Camaro – and it is easy to understand why. It makes great power and torque in a compact, affordable package. Chevrolet Performance offers three different levels of their Crate Motors – Base, Deluxe and Turn-Key. This article is the last in a series featuring the Chevrolet 350/290 Crate Engines, and highlights the attributes of the 350 HO Turn-Key Crate Motor.
For the ultimate in crate engine convenience, Chevrolet offers 3 versions of the Chevrolet 350/290 Crate Motor. This article is the first in a series of 3 featuring the Chevrolet 350/290 Crate Engines.
Chevrolet Performance, a pioneer in Connect and Cruise Powertrain Systems, has expanded its 2017 lineup to include Gen I Small-Block, Big-Block and carbureted LS engines. These comprehensive packages include engines, transmissions, electronic controllers and all necessary wiring harnesses.
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The foundation for the 604 IMCA Crate Motor is the Fast Burn Engine. With four bolt mains, high strength pistons, durable iron block and performance pistons, the CT400 is tuned for power! Today’s 604 IMCA A-Mod/Modified Crate Engine (P/N 19318604) comes available with or without an IMCA-seal from the factory. Eight bolts in key locations make tampering with the engine unlikely without destroying or damaging the bolt head. Continue reading “604 IMCA Crate Motor”
The 602 Sport Mod Crate Motor is one of the racing engines GM debuted in 2002.
After seeing the success others had in adapting street crate engines for the circle track, why not? Today’s 602 Sport Mod Crate Engine (P/N 19258602) comes IMCA-sealed. It is available without a seal, if so desired. Eight bolts in key locations make tampering with the engine unlikely without destroying or damaging the bolt head.
Also known as the CT350, this Chevy Performance crate motor is based on the popular 350 HO high performance street engine. It is powerful, durable and affordable. It supplies 350 horses and 396 lb.-ft. of torque under peak conditions.
Chevrolet Performance Crate Engines
When Chevrolet started building modern engines more than 50 years ago, it started with a six-cylinder engine. At the time, these vehicles had an acceleration of zero to 50 in about 15 seconds. Top speed was about 65 MPH depending on the vehicle. They have not looked back since. Chevrolet has channeled the experience and technology from racing in all kinds of environments into high performance crate engines with engineering and durability no one else can match.
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All Chevy 350 Crate Engines start with a spanking new cast-iron block. Modern technologies such as large intake runners and beehive-style valve springs are then incorporated. GM Performance engineers have continually enhanced and refined the performance and capability of its 350 small-block offerings. These powerful, tough crate engines are a great alternative to rebuilding your tired two-bolt block.
Chevrolet introduced the world to the very first small-block V8 in 1955. Since that time Chevy 350 Crate Engines have powered generations of vehicles, on the street and on the track. 350 small-blocks have dominated the industry, with Chevy at the forefront.
When the LS Crate Engines were introduced in 1997, an evolution in crate engines occurred. Just like that, there was a factory engine that was affordable, durable, lightweight and capable of producing the horsepower people were looking for. This earliest version was called the Gen III Small-Block. Truck engines had an iron-block. The all-aluminum LS1 engine debuted in the then-new C5 Corvette.
The Gen IV’s arrived in 2005. Although GM continued to distinguish between Gen III and Gen IV, fans of these engines were quick to call all engines built on the platform “LS.”
The range of LS crate engines continues to be wide. Truck engines, called Vortec rather than LS, include iron-block engines offered as 4.8L and 5.3L models, and all-aluminum 6.0L and 6.2L premium engines. Car engines, usually Continue reading “LS Crate Engines”
In 1955, Chevrolet introduced the world to the very first small-block V8. Since that time, the series of 350 Crate Engines has powered generations of vehicles, on the street and on the track. 350 Crate Engines small-blocks have dominated the industry, with Chevy at the forefront.
All 350 crate engines start with a spanking new cast-iron block. Modern technologies such as large intake runners and beehive-style valve springs are then incorporated. GM Performance engineers have continually enhanced and refined the performance and capability of its 350 small-block offerings. These powerful, tough crate engines are a great alternative to rebuilding your tired two-bolt block. Continue reading “350 Crate Engines All New For 2017”