We put B.F. Goodrich T/A Radials, P255/60R15 on all four corners of our 1969 Firebird. The rear tires really fill up the wheel well, and look great. They almost rub, but not quite. The front tires didn't fit. They rub when turning in either direction. We installed a spare set of P215/70R15 on the front. They look good, are about the same diameter as the bigger tires in back, and don't rub too bad. They only rub when you turn very tight (like when parking) and the contact is at the rear of the wheel well. There isn't anything making contact that could cut the tires. I would recomend 245/60 14 on the back and 215/70 14 on the front providing you are using a factory 14x7 wheel. The total height of these tires are within .5 of an inch. I did this on a 69 chevelle and it looked and handled nice.
how many 1969 pontiac firebirds were painted espresso brown
1969 Pontiac Firebird
1969 Pontiac Firebird
Rpm Red line 1968 Pontiac firebird 400 HO
16,960, & 90,152 2 door hardtops.
1969 pontiac firebird
it cost 4,336 in 1960s i kno this because of jessica...!
The Trans Am was a special type of Pontiac Firebird, which was invented by General Motors. The first Trans Am was made in 1969.
The standard redline tires were G78 x 14.
If you are asking the lug nut bolt pattern it's 5 on 4 3/4
Most 1968 1969 Catalinas wear 235/70 R15 tires. Redlines I hope
I have a 1969 Firebird comanche with pw/pt/pa/tilt/cruise/pwr disc brakes/safetrack rear end/fold down rear seat/leather interior/ac/vanity mirrors/ 400 ram air
A 1969 Charger (200mph) is a faster car than a 1978 Trans Am Firebird (123mph).
No, the 5 speed wasn't ever put in any American cars back in 69, they were all 3 and 4 speeds.
The Pontiac Firebird Trans Am was made by Pontiac, which is a division of General Motors. The first (1969), second (1970-1981), and third (1982-1992) generation cars were assembled at either the Van Nuys, California or Norwood, Ohio plants while the fourth generation (1993-2002) cars were assembled at the Sainte-Thérèse plant in Quebec, Canada.
Try the driver side core support on the engine side. That's where my 68 is located. Sorry I couldn't be more specific for your year of 'Bird.
I went from the original quadrajet to a Holly and it solved that problem... Are you sure it is not the carb?
Dimensionally they are different. It wouldn't be a direct swap by any means. That's not to say it can't be done. I am putting an '80 T/A disc break rear end in a '68 Firebird. One of the biggest things you have to look for is the width of the rear end.
There are generally considered to be four generations. The first generations is from 1967-1969. The second generation is from 1970-1981. The third generation is from 1982-1992. The fourth generation is from 1993-2002.
Reverse the leads!
We need to know what engine your talking about.
It looks like the same body but the VIN #'s won't be right
from the firewall forward these cars only differ in their body panles