× 1-800-946-2642 Home My Account Social / Forum Articles Contact My Cart
Shop Now
Select Your Car Type Sale Items Clearance Items New Items
Aluminum 5-port Unleaded Cylinder Head, Standard

Aluminum 5-port Unleaded Cylinder Head, Standard

Aluminum 5-port Unleaded Cylinder Head, Standard

Aluminum 5-port Unleaded Cylinder Head, Standard

Aluminum 5-port Unleaded Cylinder Head, Standard

Aluminum 5-port Unleaded Cylinder Head, Standard

Aluminum 5-port Unleaded Cylinder Head, Standard
Part No: C-AHT347
$3193.95
Qty:
Fits the following:
Classic Mini
Sprite & MG Midget
Morris Minor
Alternate Products
Aluminum Alloy 5-port Unleaded Cylinder Head, Road & Rally
$3352.95 Aluminum Alloy 5-port Unleaded Cylinder Head, Road & Rally
5-Port Standard type alloy head based on the 12G1805 "S"casting with fully modified porting for fast road /rally use.

Beryllium valve seats with 1.4" intake &  1.15" exhaust race quality valves, CNC ported and flowed to performance specification.

See C-AHT347RACE for full Race head.

Machined to use C-AEA526 spring height valve springs with our shims underneath.
 
 
Question:
Is the stock rocker assembly recommended for this head? If not what are the alternatives?
Answer:
Stock rockers are fine with this head. You will have to use the ship to adjust the spacing but that is normal regardless of which rockers you run.

Mini Mania Tech Team

The Classic Mini Parts and Accessories Experts

 
 
Loading...
Loading...
Loading...
Related Technical Articles:
Why It's Important To Identify Your Classic Mini Cylinder Heads
Created: January 30, 2000
Everybody has their own opinion on this subject. The most experienced people will tell you that the best way to maintain your engine performance is to accept the fact that valve jobs need to be done 2 or 3 times more often than rings and bearings! And this data base was concluded when leaded gas was the norm! Now that unleaded is all you can get, valve jobs are needed even more often! The purpose of a valve job is two fold; first the valve seats. The impurities in the air and gas often get trapped between the valve and the seat in the head; under worst conditions stopping the valve from closing, but more commonly being smashed enough to allow just a little seepage of hot gases.
Loading...
Loading...
Loading...