The Mustang came equipped with a carbon-fiber driveshaft before Cameron purchased it after SEMA. “As a matter of fact, the first day I drove the car, the driveshaft fell out of it,” Cameron admits. Swapping the lightweight—albeit structurally challenged—shaft, Cameron traded it in for a strengthened aluminum unit with a custom driveshaft loop, offering the benefits of light weight with the reliability of metal. As Tim Allen would grunt, “Uuuuuuuahhhhh, aaaaarohhhhhh!” A Currie 9-inch rear end puts the power to the pavement.
As for suspension, a custom air-ride setup over coilovers allows a drop in height when static but plenty of flexibility for the roadway, along with a customizable four-link setup for a proper configuration. Brakes are massive 16-inch, six-piston Wilwoods, sourced from their truck division, giving the Mustang plenty of stopping power when the 750 horsepower is screaming at full tilt.
Cameron explains that “the six-piston Wilwood brakes that are on here are the largest brakes that Wilwood has ever made, and this is the only car with them on it. They’re usually made for big trucks. They’re the biggest Wilwoods on the planet.”