Just a few short months ago, Air Lift Performance announced “3H,” their all-new digital air ride management that utilizes both height and pressure based sensors to redefine air suspension as a whole. Ever since, I’ve been anxious to put it to work, waiting to experience a new world of air ride control. However, before I can see just what Air Lift Performance’s 3H system is capable of, I have to install it.
This world needs more 2 seat, rear-wheel-drive, high performance convertibles. In a land of 4-door sedans, where have all the fun, exciting cars gone?
In 1999, Honda had the perfect formula to bring excitement back to driving in the S2000. It features a smooth high-revving 2 liter engine, 50/50 weight distribution, and the option to go topless.
In 2011, Rilber Li left the Audi dealership with an all-new A4 Avant. Optioned just the way he liked – black on black – most would find that adequate. In fact, for a time, it suited Rilber just fine. However, now, 4 years later, Rilber can point to little in the way of what’s left of his once-stock estate. The exterior has been molded and shaped, sculpted to his liking. The interior has been fine-tuned, suited to his tastes.
Air Lift Performance has been an industry leader, setting the gold standard for air suspension technology and quality. Today, they separate themselves even further from the competition with the announcement of their all-new height and pressure based air management system: The 3H.
StanceWorks is no stranger to classic BMWs with air ride, or E30 M3s brought a lot closer to the ground thanks to coilovers, but a genuine E30 M3 on bags? That’s blasphemous on all counts. You’ve probably already worked out that this is a car that will annoy the purists, but the controversy goes on, with the original S14 being pulled out in exchange for the well known S54 of the E46 M3, and the lesser-known Z4M and late Z3M models.