Boost Ready 572 Hemi Aluminum Long Block
Here it is. Our boost ready 572 Mopar Big Block Stroker Aluminum Crate Engine is based on the Grand-Daddy of the Muscle Car era: the 426 Hemi. This Gen II Hemi is boost ready and features an alluminum block and aluminum cylinder heads for some major weight savings. A solid roller camshaft and shaft mounted roller rockers boost reliability on this 1000 HP capable power plant. This engine also features a dual-key HD balancer, Cometic layered steel head gaskets and ARP head studs.
|Horsepower:||Capable of 1000|
|Bore/Stroke:||4.500 x 4.500|
|Fuel Type:||91+ AKI (USA) / 95-98 RON|
|Block:||Aluminum Indy or BMP|
|Crankshaft:||4340 Forged Steel|
|Rods:||4340 Forged H-Beam w/ ARP 2000 bolts|
|Pistons:||Forged Custom Severe Duty|
|Heads:||Edelbrock or Indy Aluminum, Gen II Hemi|
|Valves:||Inconel exhaust and severe duty intake|
|Rocker Arms:||Custom Hemi Shaft Mounted Rollers|
|Oil Pan:||7 Quart Street / Strip|
|Valve Covers:||Black Cast Aluminum "Hemi" Logo|
|Power Adder:||Call for options|
|Fuel Delivery:||Not Included|
Dyno testing not included in long block price. Here at Prestige Motorsports, our “Dyno Promise” means that we dyno test every engine we build to verify the quality of our work, the integrity of each component, and the reliability of every engine we construct. Then, we deliver the dyno results for your project directly to you, the customer. Hours for dyno testing will be calculated with the purchase of the fuel and ignition group per engine order.
Engines will produce +/- 2% of advertised power at the flywheel. Advertised power levels are achieved using an electric water pump and specific induction and exhaust systems. Power will vary after pulley systems are installed or if changes are made to the induction or exhaust system (e.g. camshaft, cylinder head, compression, intake manifold, exhaust headers, air filters, etc.). Chassis dyno results measure power at the wheels and only calculate flywheel horsepower. Wheel horsepower is affected by a variety of vehicle-specific criteria including driveline design, body and chassis flex, air intake location, etc. Therefore, calculating flywheel horsepower from wheel horsepower is not an accurate representation of actual flywheel horsepower.