I'm planning a traditionally styled FED T-bucket for the street. In so doing, I've looked at quite a few front end suspension designs. This is a design that incorporates several ideas from several places. I wanted to run it past the experts before putting a bunch of money and work into a bad idea. What do you think? The advantages are: 1. Simple: It's a 3 link. 2. Uncluttered: No shocks or shock mounts or air bags, etc. 3. You can adjust the ride stiffness (up & down) independently from the sway (lean in corners) independently from the bounce (shock absorbers) independently from the ride height. Most suspensions are a compromise between all these. If you change one, it affects the others. This one is independently adjustable. 4. Traditional: Well, that may be a stretch in some of your opinions, but on a FED, I'm allowing myself a little more latitude than if it were a 'duce or an 'A. They tried all kinds of crazy ideas all the way back to the '50's on dragsters. 5. Light weight (for a solid axle.) Has anyone tried anything like this? How'd it work? Can anyone shoot holes in the theory? EDIT: The second picture is an updated design, thanks to everyone from posts 2-41. It eliminates the weight and complexity of the sway bar by using the torsional stiffness of Henry's axle. See post # 42, page 3 for further explanation. 12-8-08 Edit#2: The third picture is from fellow HAMBer "64Dodge440." The fourth and fifth are from John Ewald at the 2007 CHRR at Famoso. Glad to know I'm not the only one with this nutty idea.