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Super StreetSuper Street

Super Street

November 2019

Super Street is dedicated to the personalization and performance enhancement of compact cars. You'll receive in each issue, a great combination of extensive technical information and unparalleled feature coverage of the fast-growing aftermarket in performance compact cars!

United States
TEN: The Enthusiast Network
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12 Issues


access_time1 min.
super street

Editorial Content Director Matt Rodriguez Editor Sam Du Managing Editor Courtney McKinnon Online Editor Bob Hernandez Production Editor Josh Ching Social Media Director Brandon Scarpelli Social Media Specialist Ceso Bagay Art Art Director Mark Snyder Creative Director Alan Muir Contributors Troy Barker, Chad Burdette, Jonathan Carrasco Richard Fong, Fraser Havenhand, Benjamin Hunting David Ishikawa, Danny Korecki, Chris Nicholls Daniel Piker, Rushton Skinner On the Web www.superstreetonline.com www.europeancarweb.com Advertising General Manager Rudy Rivas Associate General Manager Willie Yee Eastern Sales Director Michael Essex 863-860-6023 Western Sales Director Scott Timberlake 310-531-5969 Advertising Operations Manager Monica Hernandez Advertising Coordinator Gail Burns Sales Assistant Yvette Frost TEN: Publishing Media, LLC Chairman Greg Mays President Kevin Mullan SVP, Editorial & Advertising Operations Amy Diamond General Manager, Automotive Network Tim Foss Senior Director, Finance Catherine Temkin Consumer Marketing, Enthusiast Media Subscription Company, Inc. SVP, Circulation Tom Slater VP, Retention & Operations Fulfillment Donald T. Robinson III VP, Acquisition & Database Marketing Victoria Linehan VP, Newsstand Retail Sales Willliam Carter MOTORTREND GROUP President/General Manager Alex Wellen Group SVP, Sales…

access_time4 min.
magazines on my mind

I typically do most of my creative writing on a plane where I’m stuck in the same seat for hours and forced to disconnect from text messages, emails, and Instagram. Case in point: I drafted this month’s editor’s letter on a recent flight from L.A. to Seattle, and I guess you could say I had a bit of a change of heart when it came time to choose the Hole Shot topic. I began jotting down a couple of paragraphs introducing the Nissan issue and explaining how it’s always one of my favorite issues to put together (which, of course, it is!). But as I took a break from the screen and looked around my flight, I found myself pondering the future of magazines. Before you jump to conclusions and lose…

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taming the white dragon

The never-ending pursuit of the perfect, high-horsepower sports car is something Mike Mixon knows all too well, as his ’09 Nissan 370Z, better known as “Project White Dragon,” has been a decade-long mission. The result is one of the most savage Z cars in existence, producing a ridiculous amount of tire-shredding power. When the Z34 chassis was first introduced by Nissan, aftermarket parts were extremely limited. Mike started with what was available, mostly suspension-related, including a set of sway bars and coilovers. At that point, it was clear that in order to move forward with a full build, he would have to work with some of the best manufacturers to develop future upgrades. After Mike partnered with the likes of GTM Performance, Zele Japan, Seibon Carbon, SPC Performance, Toyo Tires, and…

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the tribute

“I sort of wanted to make a ‘demo car’—one of those old, ’90s- and early-’00s-style Japanese tuner shop cars,” says James McCue of Australia, as he introduces us to his immaculate ’99 Nissan GT-R V-Spec. “That’s why nearly everything in the engine bay is HKS. And I wanted to stay really true to that era’s tuning philosophy, like staying with low-mount twins and pushing the envelope in terms of having not only a fantastically tuned car but also stupidly fast response and making a ton of power. And I still wanted to be able to drive it anywhere and everywhere.” Lofty goals indeed, given the legendary demo cars he speaks of were put together by teams of experienced tuners. But James had a lot of motivation. You see, this GT-R was…

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fresh take

The original Datsun 240Z was an immediate success when it came to America in 1970. Fifty years later, the S30 is rightfully considered the most iconic sports car produced by Nissan, thanks to its elongated front-end, some notable achievements in motorsport, and, of course, its affordable price tag. Unlike the Skyline, the Z’s popularity meant there are still enough examples going around that any enthusiast looking to buy one can do so without paying a crazy premium. So, when 28-year-old Takayuki Suzuki was looking for a new project car, the S30 checked all the right boxes—and more. The journey began several years ago while Takayuki was still in his early twenties searching for his next project car. He wasted plenty of time browsing for sale ads on local forums, until one…

access_time4 min.
true love

The Nissan Skyline GT-R is one of the most wanted sports cars around the world. Pick your poison: R32, R33, or R34—they all scratch that itch. As they hit the 25-year import rule, more and more R32s are starting to appear stateside (some secretively before), but what if you wanted something even more unique in the GT-R family? For Ryan Love, the Stagea is one way to scratch that itch. The Washington native was shopping for an R32 or R33 when this particular ’00 Stagea 260RS stood out to him. It was unique, rare, and, quite frankly, had everything he needed. Only true enthusiasts of the brand are even aware of its existence, but for simplicity’s sake, you can just tag it “the GT-R Wagon” thanks to the legendary RB26DETT…