Are Moser axles stronger than stock?

Moser’s Street Axles are exactly what we needed. They are CNC-machined from forged 1541HM material that’s induction heat-treated. That, along with specific design enhancements, produce an axle that’s 30 percent stronger than stock.

Is Moser Engineering good?

Moser Engineering prides itself on delivering the best engineered and most complete rear assemblies for the highest end builds with the fastest custom builds in the country.

How much horsepower can a quick change rear end handle?

Specifications. Rear-end is capable of handling 1000 Horse power & 1000 ft. lbs.

Where are Moser axles made?

MADE IN THE USA! Moser Engineering uses its finest alloy for these replacement shafts.

What does Moser mean?

Moser (also pronounced “moiser”) literally means “one who hands over,” in the sense of one who informs or turns over a Jew to the secular authorities. The term is laden with portent in Jewish law: roughly parallel to a rodef (“pursuer”), a moser is worthy of the death penalty.

What is the best rear end for drag racing?

Ford 9″- The Ford 9″ is definitely the most popular of the rear ends in drag racing. It offers good strength characteristics and the largest variety of gear choices. The thirdmember type center section allows a racer to have multiple gear ratios available and is much easier to change than a rear loading type rear end.

How much is a quick change rear end?

Price OK, I can hear all of the readers now saying, this is all great, but ultimately it comes down to one question, “How much is all of this going to cost me?” It will run you around $600, and that includes treating everything in the rearend from the locker or spool to the quick-change bearings.

How much horsepower will 31 spline axles hold?

Pro Race 31- & 33-Spline Axles (up to 600 hp1) Recommended for drag-race-only use.

Is Moser a German last name?

South German: topographic name for someone who lived near a peat bog, Middle High German mos, or a habitational name from a place named with this word. North German (Möser): metonymic occupational name for a vegetable grower or seller, from an agent noun based on Middle Low German mos ‘vegetable’.