mozart4898 said:I've had to wonder, since I've never seen one mentioned, is there any plus to a dry kit - other than possibly the ease of installation? They're not that much cheaper, and everyone says that a wet kit is better (and it makes perfect sense that it is).
pretty much so that ricers can put nitrous kits on there cars :eek3:Why do they even make the dry kits if the wet kit is superior in pretty much every way?
Ok, pretty much what I figured then. I'm not looking to get one now (a nitrous kit...a wet kit...not a dry kit) - maybe down the road once I've got the SDS if I want a little extra for the track :yesway:callmeebryan said:pretty much so that ricers can put nitrous kits on there cars :eek3:
A dual stage? Wtf kind of shot are you planning to run? Direct port is by far the best, but you will definately pay for it. The wet kit is probably best overall because it is pretty simple to use and safer for your engine than the other 2. I only ran a nx wet kit on a NA car, how do you do it on an aftermarket FI car. Once I get in the hybrid I'd like to use it to help spool the turbo, does the e manage have the capability to account for the shot? I have heard that the ems has a feature and richens out the map when you hit it.Sir Zyrion said:I don't think they make kits for every car. THey usually have a general kit for domestics, one for imports, and then specialty kits for things like twin turbos, BMWs etc. The basic import installation is pretty much the same no matter the car. Check with Nitrous Express (www.nitrousexpress.com). I'm working with my sponsor and car club to put in a dual stage setup over the summer, and NX has a TON of accessories.