cowl induction

12 examples (0.03 sec)
  • The car had a fiberglass full-width cowl induction hood, as well as spoilers front and rear for high-speed traction.
  • The LS5 454-cubic-inch V8 produced in standard form and a cowl induction version was also available.
  • Though a cowl induction version was available, few were sold in favor of the newly introduced 454 engine in the October/November 1969 timeframe.
  • This was a special package created for drag racers, and it consisted of an aluminum 427 engine and body parts, and a cowl-induction air intake system.
  • The functional cowl-induction fiberglass hood was no longer available for 1974, and the output of the V8 dropped by, Some late-production cars came with hoods made from steel.
  • To further reduce cabin noise levels, cowl induction was dropped in favor of the air cleaner ducted over the radiator, picking up outside air from the front of the car, thus reducing wind turbulence at the base of the windshield.
  • Neither functional hood lock pins nor hood and deck stripes were standard with either SS option, but were part of the optional ZL2 cowl induction hood option.
  • Similarly to the Mexican originals, the second-generation Javelins were not available with cowl induction hoods as the AMC Javelins in any form.
  • The base LS5 454 V8 produced 365 gross and 285 net horsepower, but cowl induction was available that produced more power because of the air induction and louder exhaust system.
  • The base 454 cid engine was rated at 360 hp (which was also available with cowl induction) and the optional LS6 version at 450 hp.
  • The 402 cid big-block engine continued to be optional as the SS 396 but was only available in one horsepower rating, 300 gross (260 net) horsepower, and was not available with cowl induction.
  • The 1967 and 1968 Z/28s did not have the cowl induction hood, optional on the 1969 Z/28s.