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Chassis Parts
Chassis Parts

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Subcategories

  • Sway Bar Link
    Sway Bar Link

    An anti-roll bar (roll bar, anti-sway barsway bar,stabilizer bar) is a part of many automobile suspensions that helps reduce the body roll of a vehicle during fast cornering or over road irregularities. It connects opposite (left/right) wheels together through short lever arms linked by a torsion spring.

    Sway bar end links are the attachment points between a sway bar and suspension members. Also known as a stabilizer bar or anti-roll bar, the sway bar connects suspension components on either side of the car to minimize body leaning in turns.

    Though the sway bars themselves are made of long-lasting, durable steel, the end links incorporate bushings that can fail with age and wear. That can introduce play that causes noise, compromises the sway bar’s effectiveness and may lead to separation. Inboard sway bar bushings, which serve as a hinge, also must be maintained properly.

  • Adjusting Sleeve
    Adjusting Sleeve

    Adjusting sleeves, which are sometime referred to as adjusting tubes, are held in place with a combination of bolt-down clamps and threads that screw onto the tie rods.

  • Ball Joint
    Ball Joint

    A ball joint is used for allowing free rotation in two planes at the same time while preventing translation in any direction,[1] including rotating in those planes. Combining two such joints with control arms enables motion in all three planes, allowing the front end of an automobile to be steered and a spring and shock (damper) suspension to make the ride comfortable.

  • Bushing
    Bushing

    Car bushings are small rubber or polyurethane suspension components that are used to isolate vibration, provide cushioning, and reduce friction between metal parts on your vehicle.

  • Control Arm
    Control Arm

    Control arms are one of the most boring, yet mechanically impressive parts on a car. In the most basic of terms, the control arms allow up and down movement of the suspension while holding the knuckles, spindles, and axles firmly onto the car. They have been an integral part of suspension systems for nearly a century. Over this time, they have come in a variety of shapes, sizes, and materials but they have always served the same exact function - to hold everything together!

  • Drag Link
    Drag Link

    The term is commonly used in automotive technology for the link in steering linkage that converts rotation of a pitman arm to a steering arm and eventually to tie rod links which pivot the wheels to be steered. The drag link converts the sweeping arc of the steering arm to linear motion in the plane of the other steering links.

    Typically, one end of the drag link is connected via the Pitman arm and steering gearbox to the steering wheel (providing the connection between the driver and the steering system); the other end is attached to the steering linkage, by the steering arm.

  • Idler Arm
    Idler Arm

    On an automobile or truck with a conventional parallelogram steering linkage, the idler arm or idler arm assembly is a pivoting support for the steering linkage. The idler arm supports the end of the center link on the passenger's side of the vehicle. The idler arm bolts to the vehicle's frame or subframe.

    The idler arm is attached between the opposite side of the center link from the Pitman arm and the vehicle's frame to hold the center or drag link at the proper height.

  • Pitman Arm
    Pitman Arm

    The Pitman arm is a steering component in an automobile or truck. As a linkage attached to the steering box sector shaft, it converts the angular motion of the sector shaft into the linear motion needed to steer the wheels. The arm is supported by the sector shaft and supports the drag link or center link with a ball joint. It transmits the motion it receives from the steering box into the drag (or center) link, causing it to move left or right to turn the wheels in the appropriate direction. The idler arm is attached between the opposite side of the center link from the Pitman arm and the vehicle's frame to hold the center or drag link at the proper height.

  • Rack End
    Rack End

    The rack end is mainly used in rack & pinion type steering systems. The purpose of the rack end is to transfer the force, which is transformed from the circular motion of the pinion into the horizontal linear motion of the rack, to the left and right wheels.

  • Tie Rod End
    Tie Rod End

    Tie rod ends are used in the steering linkage, steering knuckle pivot supports, and various hinge mechanisms. They connect the center link to the steering knuckle on cars with ordinary suspension systems and recirculating ball steering gears. Together with the ball joints, tie rod ends make sure the car steers left and right at the same time it is hitting bumps and potholes that might cause the wheel to travel up and down. 

  • Kits
    Kits

    You are buying High-Quality parts. All our parts are tested for quality and durability for the US Market in mind. All of our parts meet and exceed the industry standards. We believe in the quality of the products we sell, therefore we offer 5 years of warranty.