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category_outlined / Auto e Moto
Hot RodHot Rod

Hot Rod July 2019

Start running with HOT ROD - the biggest, baddest, car-guy magazine in the business! We bring you the broadest performance car coverage you'll find anywhere. From one end of the smoking¹ rubber road to the other. Barn finds, hot rods, rat rods, race cars, home-built super cars, land speed racers, the latest Detroit iron, and classic muscle - if it¹s hitting the streets, you¹ll read about it here first!

Paese:
United States
Lingua:
English
Editore:
TEN: The Enthusiast Network
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COMPRA NUMERO
6,55 €(VAT inclusa)
ABBONATI
9,37 €4,68 €(VAT inclusa)
12 Numeri

IN QUESTO NUMERO

access_time1 minuti
hot rod

EDITORIAL Network Content Director Douglas R. Glad Executive Editor John McGann Managing Editor Phil McRae Senior Technical Editor Marlan Davis Staff Editor Phillip Thomas Network Editor Jacob Davis News Editor Zach Martin Director, Social Media Brandon Scarpelli Social Media Editor John Roberts Video Producer Kale Eickhof Video Producer Jacob Gull Video Host & Producer Mike Finnegan HOT ROD Garage Hosts Tony Angelo Lucky Costa Tech Center Manager Calin Head Contributors Wes Allison, Anu Athanikar, Ryan Brutt, Jefferson Bryant, Tom Donchez, Wes Duenkel, Michael Galimi, Mark Gearhart, Mike Musto, Brett Turnage, Dave Wallace ART DIRECTION & DESIGN Art Director Ryan Lugo Creative Director Alan Muir ADVERTISING Associate General Manager Brian Cox Eastern Sales Director Michael Essex, 863.860.6023 Western Sales Director Scott Timberlake, 310.531.5969 Advertising Operations Manager Monica Hernandez Advertising Coordinator Patty Ludi General Manager’s Assistant Mimi Hirata TEN: PUBLISHING MEDIA, LLC Chairman Greg Mays President Kevin Mullan SVP, Editorial & Advertising Operations Amy Diamond General Manager, Aftermarket Automotive Network Tim Foss General…

access_time2 minuti
naming names

Network Content Director @douglas.glad This is my 20th year as an automotive journalist. In that time, I have learned a lot about people, how to interview both car guys and company executives, how to listen, and how to translate the jargon used by engineers for someone in another line of work. I’ve been lied to, misinformed, or just plain asked the wrong guy when looking for accurate information. Buried deep in the noise are guys I listen to. BILLY GODBOLD Billy is a camshaft engineer at Comp Cams in Memphis, Tennessee. He’s also a physicist with a bit of experience with military submarines and supercolliders. When there is a complex question about what cam to use, Billy can condense reams of data into a part number, usually in about two minutes on the…

access_time4 minuti
chaos and order

Executive Editor @john.mcgann Compared to my neighbors, my shop space is immaculate—something they say they aspire to. I look at it and cringe, however, because I just see a mess. My 1,200–square-foot shop comfortably holds two cars, all my tools, parts for various projects, and a random collection of stuff I know I’ll never use. I’m not a neat freak, but the clutter does bother me. It’s a creeping frustration that can become distracting, and I definitely have some mental threshold that, once crossed, forces me to stop what I’m doing and clean. I’ll dedicate a weekend to do nothing but going through accumulated parts and pitching or recycling as necessary. I’ll also attack the place with a vacuum cleaner or mop if it’s especially dusty. Sometimes, I’ll do this in the…

access_time1 minuti
the unsung unser brother

Teenage summers spent scaring tourists in the bus he’d slide up this 12.42-mile Colorado road several times a day later paid off with consecutive 1960–1961 Pikes Peak Hill Climb wins for Louis J. Unser. After qualifying a distant last for the 1961 event in this 409 Bel Air, then watching low-qualifier Curtis Turner’s factory Ford break the course record on race day, a repeat seemed impossible. As the slowest stock car, the Chevy’s turn came last—just as Louie planned. In “The Unbelievable Unsers,” future HOT ROD staffer Joe Scalzo’s 1971 book, Unser explained that he was counting on quicker qualifiers to sweep the unpaved road clear of loose gravel. “During the qualifying run, Louie had purposely stopped his car, parked, and chatted with some spectators along the side of the road…

access_time2 minuti
the hot rod archives

20 YEARS AGO July 1999 (164 pages, $3.50): “We told young Metz we’d put his Mustang on the cover,” wrote editor Ro McGonegal, with video footage to air on HOT ROD Magazine TV. One condition: “We’d need to see daylight under the back wheels as well as the front ones.” As if to dispel suspicions of airbrushed trickery by the art department, Ro and company photographer Scott Killeen ordered Mike Metz to repeat the 70-mph flight until they’d bagged a similar shot to start off the “10-Second Streeters” section. The 351-powered, 10.50 pony survived with barely a whimper, suffering only a souvenir stripe on its oil pan. 40 YEARS AGO July 1979 (132 pages, $1.50): In the dark depths of Detroit’s smog-motor depression, 1979’s staff nevertheless found the fun in fully legal late-models.…

access_time8 minuti
take 5 with brock yates jr.

With a résumé that includes Cannonball, One Lap of America, driving instructor, and as the son of one of the greatest automotive journalists of the last 40 years, Brock Yates Jr. has experienced and forgotten more about cars than most of us will ever know. From his time charging across the country in a Chevy van at age 14 to organizing one of the best automotive events currently in existence, Brock set aside time to talk cars, Cannonball, and what goes into making great drivers. HRM] Your father, Brock Yates Sr., created the Cannonball. What was that like to experience as a young adult? BY] He traveled a lot, so any time I got to spend time with my father, it was a good thing. One year he asked me if I…

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