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There are three ways to determine if that three- or four-speed automatic transmission lying on the floor of your garage will fit in your latest project: you can eyeball it, measure it, or look up the critical dimensions in this handy chart. Guess which one we recommend.
General Motors loves the alphabet. It’s the only explanation we can come up with for why GM uses letter designations for its many body styles. It’s not a bad idea, but over the years GM has used the same letters to identify totally different vehicles. If someone tells you they have an A-body, it could be a 1955 Chevy Bel Air, a '64 Olds F-85, or a 1981 Buick Regal.
Ever since that first hot rodder dumped his Model A’s four-banger for a flathead V8, engine swaps have been a proven way to get the extra horsepower we all crave. Some swaps are no-brainers, particularly when you are swapping an engine for one of the same type—a 347 cubic inch stroker for a stock 5.0L in a Mustang—or going to a bigger engine in a chassis designed to accept it (like a big block in a small block-equipped Chevelle or Camaro).