Steps 10 through 13 involve assembly of the servo saver and installation of the servo and electronics trays.
Parts for the famous or infamous Tamiya heavy duty servo saver
If you look carefully, I went back to step 9 and flipped the ball connectors on the aluminum servo horn. From my experience with the F04, I liked the way this setup felt on track. Additionally, this may help offset any ackerman effects that occur due to extreme tie rod angles. This is something that you should test on your own and decide which way feels better because of different driving styles and indvidual preferences on how the car should feel.
I trimmed off some plastic near the front front of the servo holders in case I want to play with additional steering geometry in the future
I have in the past, but I actually prefer the stock servo position. This is one of those "just in case" moments.
There's not much room, but the adjusters clear the servo and mounts with no binding or rubbing.
Also, I've given up on providing weight comparisons between stock and hop up hardware for individual steps. It's a work multiplier and slows down the build tremendously. Besides, I think we should get the idea by now; the car will be lighter than stock