I'm with Walt and enjoy not only a beer but my share of whiskey too.
You all with your back stabbing negative asshole crap are exactly what you spew.
I have seen Tim Shaffer all around the country 100's of times and had the privilege to listen to him on a couple occasions over the years from karting events many years ago to 410 racing. I remember everyone not leaving Hickory Speedway after Beeber usually won the 410, until the pay phone rang at the track with a report of how Tim did that Saturday on the road. Tim Shaffer is if not the greatest with patience and the know how to use what he rides correctly when needed and at all times, be it a kart or 410, one of the best there ever was and is in the seat of a race car. Cody comes from a great racing family. When I heard Tim Shaffer after winning an early race in their racing relationship how he said it's now good to not have to worry about what needs done to the car, says it all.
You all with your slime ball, ignert, signifying fingers need to show some respect instead of your sleazy up bringing.
And to get out of this thread I'm going to add the last part to the thoughts of how stuff works on the track and in this case thought about a 4 wheel drift when the track goes from grip or some grip to slick.
The last thing needed added to my thoughts about when the track slicks up and a 4 wheel drift was adjusted into the car because of the need to initially engage and use the left side tires more is repeating myself "the car will be going slower on the track". Yes the fix for a 4 wheel drift is still to do things to be able to use the right side tires more but because when you slow on the track the not so obvious thing which also occurs is because the car is going slower you have "less on track forces" available to operate your chassis. What's so often missed is the track goes from grip to slick and the left side tires are brought in more via adjustment which is needed but what's not done are things to make the chassis easier to operate because because your going slower, "there are less on track forces available to operate your chassis".
That was explained to me around 15 years ago now at Lincoln by a famous racer who became a racing friend when 410 were first putting the car tied down hard on the left rear shock rubber instead of having the left rear corner down on the torsion bar exclusively. The net of the conversation was when the track goes from grip to slick and a bigger left rear is put on the car, with how the left rear of the car is now being pretty much locked down solid with shocks what's the need to take turns out of the left rear to compensate for the larger tire? Isn't it the shock and not the torsion bar which is now determining what is 'down' for the left rear of the car? My questions were thought about and the reply which I then and to this day include in my thoughts of how stuff works on the track was, "yes, but when the tracks slicks up your going slower on the track and there are less on track forces available to operate your car, so turns are still taken out to make it 'easier' for the chassis to operate". Since then 15 years ago things have progressed from lock it down on the left rear and the work with how the right rear goes up and down to bump stops becoming involved in dual spring rates and left rear corners which are sudo locked down. A few years back having the same conversation with Fred Raimers former setup man, it was explained to me that yes it looks like left rear corners are still locked down solid but with the fast cars are not totally locked down.
What I wrote up until now was in general. From talking to some famous people over the last 15 years I'm adding and ending my thoughts in this thread about a 4 wheel drift and late models by saying I don't know what needs done on a Late model or big block modified to make the chassis easier to operate over to the right side. But the fix for a 4 wheel drift which has been adjusted into the car when a track goes from grip to slick is to BOTH do things to be again able to use the right side tires more AND do things to make it EASIER for the chassis to operate because your going slower and have less on track forces available to you to operate your chassis.