Eibach® 4.9528 - 2.0" x 2.1" Sportline-Kit Lowering Springs
Eibach® 4.9528 - 2.0" x 2.1" Sportline-Kit Lowering Springs
Eibach® 4.9528 - 2.0" x 2.1" Sportline-Kit Lowering Springs
Eibach® 4.9528 - 2.0" x 2.1" Sportline-Kit Lowering Springs
Eibach® 4.9528 - 2.0" x 2.1" Sportline-Kit Lowering Springs

4.9528

Eibach® (11-23) Challenger 3.6L/5.7L - 2.0" x 2.1" Sportline-Kit Lowering Springs

Regular price$350.00
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    Compatible: (3.6L/5.7L)

    2011 - 2023 Dodge Challenger

     

     

    STEP 1: MOTION RATIO

    In developing a basic spring setup, you first step is determining your Motion Ratio. A different formula is needed for the type of suspension your race vehicle utilizes: A-arm or Beam axle. Please take into consideration the Angle Correction Factor in your computation.

    A-arm Suspension - (See Diagram 1)

    MR
    Motion Ratio
    d1
    Distance from spring centerlines to control arm inner pivot center (in) or (mm)
    d2
    Distance from outer ball joint to control arm inner pivot center (in) or (mm)
    Eibach A-arm Suspension

    Beam Axle Suspension - (See Diagram 2)

    MR
    Motion Ratio
    d3
    Distence between spring centerlines (in) or (mm)
    d4
    Distance between tire centerlines
    Eibach Beam Axle Suspension

    Angle Correction Factor

    ACF
    Angle Correction Factor
    d3
    Spring angle From Vertical (see diagram 1)
    d4
    Distance between tire centerlines
    Eibach Angle Correction Factor
    Eibach A-arm Suspension

    DIAGRAM 1 (A-ARM SUSPENSION)

    The motion ratio is a lever arm effect of the control arm acting on the spring. If the spring is mounted at an angle, the reduced motion of the spring must also be taken in account.

    Eibach BEAM AXLE SUSPENSION

    DIAGRAM 2 (BEAM AXLE SUSPENSION)

    The motion ratio of a live axle setup is shown here. Over two-wheel bumps, the motion ratio is 1:1. Over single wheel bumps and during body roll, the motion ratio as shown in step 1. The motion ratio is only used for calculating roll resistance, not for suspension frequencies.

    STEP 2: WHEEL RATE

    Wheel Rate is the actual rate of a spring acting at the tire contact patch. This value is measured in lbs/inch or N/mm, just as spring rate is. The wheel rate can be determined by using the formula below.

    Wheel Rate (non beam)

    WR
    Wheel Rate (lbs/in) or (N/mm)
    C
    Spring Rate (lbs/in) or (N/mm)
    MR
    Motion Ratio
    ACF
    Angle Correction Factor
    Eibach Wheel Rate (non beam)

    STEP 3: SUSPENSION FREQUENCY

    Suspension Frequency refers to the number of oscillations or "cycles" of the suspension over a fixed time period when a load is applied to the vehicle

    Wheel Rate (non beam)

    SF
    Suspension Frequency (cpm)*
    WR
    Wheel Rate (lbs/in) or (N/mm)
    Sprung Weight
    Vehicle corner weight less unsprung weight
    Eibach Wheel Rate

    Tip 1: Calculation of Wheel Rate for a given frequency

    WR
    Wheel Rate (lbs/in) or (N/mm) (see step 2)
    SF
    SF Suspension Frequency (cpm) (see step 3)
    Sprung Weight
    Vehicle corner weight less unsprung weight
    Calculation of Wheel Rate

    Tip 2: Calculation of Spring Rate needed for a given Wheel Rate

    C
    Spring Rate (lbs/in) or (N/mm)
    WR
    Wheel Rate (lbs/in) or (N/mm) (see step 2)
    MR
    Motion Ratio
    ACF
    Angle Correction Factor
    Calculation of Spring Rate

    Determining Spring Rate

    All Eibach motorsport springs are tested between 20% and 70% of the spring’s total travel. This spring rate can be measured easily using the following steps:

    Example Spring—Standard: 1200.250.0500 (12”Free Length, 2.5”ID, 500lb/in)

    Metric: 0300.060.0100 (300mm Free Length, 60mm ID, 100N/mm)

    STEP 1: DETERMINE TRAVEL

    For the spring to be rated, please refer to the specifications listed for your spring part number in this catalog and record the travel measurement.This number represents the total available travel from free height to coil bind. Our example spring travel measurements for standard: 6.25" metric: 146mm

    STEP 2: DETERMINE TEST RANGE

    Calculate the first test point by taking 20% of 6.25" (which equals 1.25") or 20% of 146mm (which equals 29.20mm) and the second test point by taking 70% of 6.25" (which equals 4.375") or 70% of 146mm (which equals 102.20mm). The actual travel between these two points (3.125") or (73mm) is where we determine the spring rate.
    Determine Travel and Range

    STEP 3: SPRING RATE TEST

    Preload the spring 1.25" or 29.20mm and record the force measurement. Continue to compress the spring an additional 3.125" (total compression of 4.375") or 73mm (total compression of 102.20mm) and record the force measurement. Calculate and record the difference in force between the two points (1.25">< 4.375") or (29.20mm>< 102.20mm). In our example the difference would be approximately 1565lbs or 7300N.

    STEP 4: SPRING RATE CALCULATION

    With Eibach4s precise spring rate tolerance of +/- 2% (500 x 2% = 10 lbs) the spring rate should fall between 490 and 510 lbs/in (1565 / 3.125 = 500lb) or 95N and 105N (7300N / 73mm = 100N/mm).
    Determine Travel and Range

    Conversion Rates 

     

    Install Guide:

     

     

    Warranty: