Hey DJ_Shakespear thanks for this answers in RED
Damn, I was hoping my really long response would've gone through. Well, here it goes again.
Yes, that's what I meant to say, tighter = thicker oil.
I've been told by Peter Jovanovic (3rd IFMAR? 2008?, top driver here in Australia), his dad and his bro that with the RRR's, you only want to go as low as 30K in the rear, and to start at 150K in the front. Im running that now and it runs very well, but it would be better for me to run 20K or so in the rear, and maybe go up to 200K or so in the front to even out the tire wear.
Where I run, there are faster right-hand turns so the left side wears out faster. My rear end does that, but because the front diff is fairly loose, the right front wheel actually wore out more than the left, making if fairly lop-sided
In my experience here is what I can give you.
Oversteer. Are you sure this is for oversteer as all the things you said give me big time understeer?Front end:
- make the front anti-roll bar more vertical/upright, or run a thicker wire, whichever you have**
- increase toe-out
- run a wider track width (a little less steering, gives a little more understeer feel)**
- make the shocks more vertical/upright** tried it understeer
- use harder springs** tried it understeer
- use thicker shock oil** tried it understeer
- use a harder compound foam** in front?
- if using a 2mm split, increase it to 2.5mm or 3mm and see how it feels after that.
- make the front of the chassis dive less when entering (should be 1 screw on each side of the front diff block, screw them in so the chassis stops lowering off power)**
- raise the front ride height/lower rear ride height**
- raise front roll center
- harden the front/soften the rear springs**
- raise front roll center/decrease rear roll center.
- softer rear wheels/harder front wheels**
- decrease front droop/make the chassis lift less (makes the rear drop quicker on-throttle instead of using that energy to lift the front up)
- make the shocks more flat**
- use softer rear springs**
- use thinner shock oil.**
If entering the corner you have too much speed, and when exiting the rear end always kicks out, lower your clutch engagement point to enter better, decrease the clutch gap to soften the way it engages on exit.
Done this but still drifts out a bit
- make the anti-roll bar flatter, use a thinner wire, OR just disconnect it
- use a little more toe-in**
- if using 200mm track-width allround, decrease the rear to 199-198mm wide, somehow aids stability off power.
- increase toe-in**
- use thinner shock oil**
- make shocks more flat**
- use softer springs**
- use softer wheels**
All of this, is for oversteer. If I was to include understeer, you guessed it - it would be double what it is now.
Everything that has a ** at the end, do the opposite if you have understeer. Theres heaps more stuff I could say, but this is the short version
But remember, one change at a time, unless you need a drastic change!!