We all know the Mustang dyno, and anyone ever testing on one rarely fails to mention how “conservative” their numbers rare. Sorry, had to. Anyway, on the right you’ve got the MD-800, which is an inertia-style dyno for peak gains and losses for shops looking to save money, although it’s also got the ability to be upgraded to eddy current later. This allows you to perform road simulations, eighth- and quarter-mile passes, and much more. The MD-600 on the left features Mustang low-profile design, and is rated to handle any car up to 200mph and 2000 horsepower.
Mustang Dyno also had this cool display showing us the intricacies of what lies beneath those heavily abused rollers.
Dynojet does not need a name introduction, and they feature dynos for any car or motorcycle. We’ve been testing Project E46 M3 and Project MKIV Supra on a 424x at Modified by KC in Kansas City that looks very much like this- only it’s red and with an extra roller.
The English Racing/ETS Mitsubishi Evo X sat in the Dynojet booth. In full trim, this car ran a 9.8-second pass at 155mph. It later shed enough weight to get down to 2530 lb, and subsequently pulled an impressive 8.59 at 171.5 mph!
The engine bay features a Magnus Motorsports intake plenum with a Porsche GT3 82mm throttle body, FIC injectors, twin Bosch 044 fuel pumps, and ETS 6-in intercooler, and an ETS sidewinder exhaust manifold holding a PTE Gen2 7285 turbo. All told, with the MoTeC M800 engine tuning complete, the car spun the Dynojet 424xLC2 rollers to 1053 wheel horsepower and 675 lb-ft at 56 PSI on E98 fuel.