[Marty] Welcome to a special and massive episode of MightyCarMods. [Moog] Now, recently, Subway challenged us to go faster and we accepted the challenge. -But, before you can go faster, you need a mad car.
-So, the first thing we’re going to do is go and get one. [Intro] Alright: so we found a mad Beetle here. Uh, it’s in Seven Hills, so it’s not far away. We’re going to give a call. And, um: see if we can um, [chuckles] see what we can work out. -[whispers] It’s ringing.
-[dialling tone] I love this bit about buying cars. -[Music]
-“We’ve driven to the outer suburbs of Sydney,” “where we’ve found this mad Bug, advertised for $5500.” “But, we’ve negotiated the price down to $3900, which means more money for mods.” And, that’s another $500. -Have you got a pen, Marty? And we’ll
-I do! we’ll do the paperworks, -I can use my pen.
-and then we own a Volkswagen. Awesome. [‘Jimmy Rabbit(feat. Mammals)’ – Moog] “This is a 1974 Volkswagen Beetle.” “Ours is the ‘Luxury’ version and this actual car appeared in an official VW commercial for Japan.” “The Beetle has been manufactured from 1938 through to 2003.” “And is the longest production run of any single car design ever, with over 21 million models produced.” “They were designed by Ferdinand Porsche, for sustained high speeds on the Autobahn.” “But they became so much more than that.” “And in the 1960s, they became a symbol of the hippy movement.” “It’s lightweight, low price and unique look has meant that the humble Bug has stood the test of time.” “But, it’s not all cuteness:” “Bugs have a solid history in motorsport too, particularlly in Rally, Off-Road and Drag Racing.” “In 1999, when determining the most influential car of the 20th Century,” “the Beetle was right up there, near the top. Just behind the Ford Model T and the classic Mini.” “The Bug is powered by a 1.6 Litre, 4 Cylinder, horizontally opposed, air-cooled engine.” “And, depending on conditions, it MIGHT be able to propel you from 0-100km/h in UNDER 25 seconds.” “And it’s quarter-mile time, with a tailwind, is around 22 seconds.” OK Martin, so here it is! This is our 1974 VW Beetle. -A Superbug!
-Well, it’s got an ‘L’ on the badge. Which: which apparently means ‘Luxury:’ I don’t know if someone’s just put an ‘L’ on there. But, it is kind of luxurious. -It’s comfortable.
-But, it is very luxurious Martin. -It’s: it’s: I mean, it’s got seats. [laughs]
-I notice ours has a dashboard. -It: it does.
-Like a padded: padded -dashboard.
-And, a: a toothpick, Martin. That’s been used. That said, there’s not a whole lot of, um, automotive archeology to go on. -Dude, what’s all this stuff?
-There’s not a lot of stuff. [plastic rustles] I dunno. -What’s that?
-Just the stuff that was in the boot. -Is that a new dash pad?
-Well, not the boot. It was in the: What’s that? Dude, that’s not service history! Did we buy a car with a service history? -I don’t know. Did we?
-Really? -Look at that!
-There’s a lot of stuff in Dude, this is 1983! That’s a ser: it is a service history, all the way back to 1983 Martin! How much does a service cost in 1983? -$27, Martin!
-Oh, wow! No, no: full service: $35. -That’s incredible.
-Look at that, Martin. Baaaa! -Baa!
-Stututututu! Now, I have never: not only have I never owned a Beetle, Martin, or driven one. I’ve never even been in one -as a passenger.
-Neither have I. -Ever.
-And you know what? Every single person in my extended family: like, older people have owned one. -Really?
-Yeah! Like: I mention it to my mum and she’s like ‘whooooooo!’ Yeah. Like I said, my parents owned them. -Drive them: still talk about them, like, 40 years later.
-You may have been conceived in one! -[music]
-“So, what are we going to do with it?” “Well, we’re going to make it go faster, of course! Much faster!” “In fact, our goal is to make 10 times the car’s current power. Yes, you heard that right:” “a 1000% increase in power!” “But, externally, we don’t want the car to look any different.” “That’s right: we’re building a sleeper Beetle that’s going to be off it’s face.” “Now, this is going to be a massive job and we’re going to need a lot of help.” “Luckily, our good mate Mike at Custom Bugs and Buses is lending us a hand.” “He’s an expert at all things Volkswagen and his speciality is making them go fast.” “The first thing we’ve got to do is see how much power the little Bug is making after 40 years on the road.” OK, so: obviously, the idea of this video is to make 10 times the factory power. So, to know what 10 times the power is, we need to first work out what the factory power is. So, we’ve got the car on a dyno. And this is the moment of truth! Because, this: in a way: dictates what the rest of our build is going to look like. So, I’m going to throw it out there. I’m going to say optimistically, I reckon the car’s going to make 28kW at the wheels. A massive -28 German KiloWatts.
-Oh. I was going to be even more optimistic. I reckon it’ll be in the 30’s: but only just be in the 30’s. So, like, 31.5kW. -31.5?
-Yep. What about you Mike? I mean, this: you: this is your thing: you’re a specialist. -Have you dyno’d one of these before?
-[Mike] Not in it’s factory state: no. -So, this is an unknown for you too?
-That’s correct. -Alright, so: what do you think it’s going to make?
-I think I’m going to shoot you both down, I reckon I’ll bring youse both down to about 25kW. -25kW?!?!
-25? Alright. Well, let’s start up the dyno and see what happens. One thing I need to check with you though mate is you haven’t strapped it down yet. Is there? -I don’t think we’re gonna need it, to be honest with you.
-[laughs] Don’t even need to -Really?
-tie it on. I think your push-bike could come out quicker than this Volkswagen is going to. [laughs] With a couple of good, sturdy chocks there on a good floor, we’ll be right. -As in: just chocks, no straps?
-Just the chocks. -He: it’s: his race car is in front of it,
-Yeah. His race car -OK, well.
-we wouldn’t be doing it. We’re going to follow your lead then. Um: let’s start the dyno! -See what happens!
-Let’s do it. -[music]
-“Over time, with wear and tear,” “cars can loose power. So, chances are,” “our little Beetle’s lost a few ponies since the day it rolled out of the factory.” [engine accelerates] [engine decelerates] Alright! -We’ve got 23.9kW.
-[music] Which means, we’re now building a Beetle, that’s going to have 239kW at the wheels. This is going to be mad! “So, what’s the first step?” Well, the engine’s got to come out. -Yep.
-So, that’s the first thing I think we’ll need to do. And how do we do that? Well, I guess: [tools clatter] [laughs] -This is for you.
-Right. -Page 12:
-Yep. I’ll see you in about 45 minutes. -You can:
-Let’s do it! -We can do that.
-Alright! [snickers] 45 minutes? Far out! -Page 12.
-Where are you going? Oh, wait on: the engine’s engine’s over this way. Oh. -It’s in the: it’s in the boot, hey?
-Yeah. Where’s the radiator? -Doesn’t have one man: it’s air cooled.
-WHAT?!?! [music] “Apparently, there’s only four bolts holding the engine in. Which is pretty scary.” “So, let’s throw it on the hoist and pull it out.” [‘Collide(feat Erin Renee)’ – Moog] [‘We tried,’] [‘We tried all there is to try,’] [‘I’m not,’] [‘I’m not going to let you fall this time,’] [‘Let me hold you,] [‘I won’t let anybody hurt you,’] [‘So many times,’] [‘We tried to outrun the night,’] She gone! [‘I place my hands on your face,’] [‘Breathe with me,’] [rattle gun] [rattle gun] [‘We need to go,’] [‘A little faster, a little faster,’] [‘We tried’] “He wasn’t lying. With Mike’s help, we’ve got the whole engine and gearbox out in less than 45 minutes.” [‘I’m not,’] -[music]
-“It is another day.” “And with our air-cooled Volkswagen engine gone, now we have to find something to take it’s place.” -[door closes]
-Alright: so, we are down here at ICHIban. Uh, this is where we come down when we need some serious help making some seriously mad stuff. Uh, this is Benny, of course: over here. Hello Benny! Lay it on me! You’re looking pretty happy, dude! You alright? (Benny/Mechanical Stig) You: what are you doing now? Scotty! Uh, you may remember Scotty from our Dr. Nos episode. (Scotty/High Tower) Hey bro! -How are ya?
-How are you, mate? What are you up to now? Alright, we: we need your help, to make some: uh, some fast cars. -Here we go! Yep.
-Um, we need to make an engine that makes HUNDREDS of KiloWatts at the wheels. -What are we starting with?
-We’ve already got the engine! -Ah! Perfect!
-So, um. -This is the engine from my Forester: EJ25.
-Oh, Subaru! -Oh, easy!
-Yeah, Subaru of course. That’s why we’re here. -Easy!
-Uh, we got the whole engine. We just need a bit of help getting it to work. -Uhm:
-Um, -So, that:
-I thought you said you said we had the WHOLE engine. Yeah. That’s one half, that’s the other half. That’s: the block. But that’s why we came here. -To you.
-Right: alright. Bring it on over, -let’s see what we can do.
-So, we’re: we’re building engines, mate! -Yep, well:
-Look at it: it’s complete! -The whole thing.
-[Piston clatters] [laughs] [laughs] -It has been sitting around for a couple of years.
-Bring it on over! And it was full: I mean FULL of redback spiders. Google ’em, if you don’t know what it is. -But they hurt. Or kill you. Or both.
-[claps hands] -Alright
-In that order. So, what power are we chasin’? 250kW is probably a good start. No worries! We’re gonna need to, um: yeah: put some forged pistons, rods crank, we’ll bore and hone. Basically, we’ll just make a bullet-proof package, that should be able to make in excess of 10 times the power. -So.
-Awesome! Let’s get to it! -Sweet!
-Boom! -[‘Transformer’ – Moog]
-Let’s go! “Our standard engine was never designed to make as much power as we’re going to need.” “So, we’re rebuilding it with forged, aftermarket parts. Which are strong and mad.” “And the boys at ICHIban are showing us how it’s done.” [‘This time we are going to get it down,’] [‘It’s time we show that we don’t fight,’] [‘Fair,’] [‘Tonight we’re gonna get on down,’] [‘And we’re gonna show you what it’s like to party every night until it’s dawn,’] [‘Now, look into my eyes and tell me what you see,’] [‘Look into my eyes and tell me that we are free,’] [‘Tell me we are free’] [‘Like we know we are,’] [‘Cause we know we are,’] [‘Looking all around, make a go around,’] This is the really exciting part of the build, because the pistons are going in. Uh, there’s a number of different rings that have got to go in: 5 all up, that have got to go in a very specific orientation and a specific order. But, now that they’re on, we can literally plonk that thing in. And, um: it’s the keystone of the build really. Keystone of the engine, anyway: which is very cool. [‘Like we know we are,’] “So the block is now together and the pistons are moving like they should.” “The heads have been sent away to be machined, but we don’t want to hold up the build,” “so, we’re borrowing a spare engine.” That one is just going to be dummy-fit in there. To make sure everything works. And then: once we know that’s going to be good, that one comes out, and our engine, when that’s finished, is going to go in. And then, we’re going to be doing mad skids. [music] “It is another day and we’ve brought our dummy engine out to Mike, so he can get to work on the fabrication.” “Both of these engines are horizontally opposed.” “The engine on the right is loaded with hippy heritage. And the Subaru engine: rally heritage.” “Today, Porsche and Subaru are the only two manufacturers that use these boxer engines.” (except Toyota for the 86) OK, so this is our 1.6 Litre, 4 Cylinder engine from a Volkswagen, with mad carburetor action! And this is a 2.5 Litre, double overhead cam (DOHC), variable cam timing, completely modern, injected -Subaru engine.
-From an STi. And that: is going to be going where this one was. And that one’s going to be making some mad choo-choo power! How we fit in there, we have no idea. That’s why we’ve got the specialist over here. “The first problem, that Mike has already solved, is how we attach the new engine to the old gearbox.” So, this is one of the most important parts of our conversion. This is called an ‘adaptor plate.’ And what this allows us to do is join the two worlds of VW and Subaru. So, the VW gearbox is gonna go onto this side of it: it’s been cut out. Uh, by Mike on his mill. Uh, to be able to fit the VW gearbox on the back, which we’re going to build the internals of. And, on this side, you’ve got the Subaru engine that, matches the right bolt pattern to go onto that. And then, in-between the two, you’ve also got the flywheel. So, this is also custom made. So, this will attach to the Subaru engine, but then the outside of the flywheel has been adapted, so it will work with the gearbox, with a starter motor and everything else lives. And then, you’ve also got the clutch. Well, everyone knows what a clutch does: it allow: it gets the, uh: power from the engine through the transmission and into the wheels. Uh: but all these have to be custom made and measured up so, it’ll all fit the two together, And, from that: you’ve got a mad VW Bug with a Subaru heart. [music] “And when it comes to this Beetle, it is getting open-heart surgery.” “Mike and the boys are doing some serious fabrication, including moving the firewall,” “to make room for this monstrous engine.” “One of our requirements is that the car still looks stock.” “So, the engine has to fit without half of it hanging out the back.” “We also have to find space for a turbo and an intercooler set-up.” “With our new found space, we can wheel the engine in and bolt it to the gearbox. And then start measuring.” So, it’s another day working on the Beetle. Uh: and I’ve just picked up the heads. And now, I’m on the highway, where I’m MEANT to be doing, uh, 100km/h, -[engine accelerating]
-but we’re only doing 30km/h for some reason. Go ute go! Uh, and now we’re on our way to ICHIban, to fit them all up and today our engine should be finished. Which means then we can take it down to Custom Bugs and Buses. Um, get rid of the dummy engine that we’ve been using to, uh, sort out all the engine mounts and the fitment. Then, put our actual engine in. Which means, then we can get the ECU. Which means then we can dyno it. Which means then we can make some power: make some boost. Which means then, we can take it to the drag strip. So: it’s a pretty exciting day. -[toll pass beeps]
-Uh, it’s been a huge job so far. Uh, and there’s still quite a bit to do. Uh, but it’s very, very, very exciting part of the build that we’re up to now. So, uh: next stop, ICHIban, we’re gonna throw this engine together and it’s gonna be mad. -[music]
-“With the crank, rods and pistons” “already fitted to our block,” “today, we’re fitting our machined heads. Which have been cleaned, had the tolerances checked,” “and made completely flat.” “Which means, they will mate perfectly to our block.” “We’re making great progress with the engine.” “Meanwhile, Marty has gone to put together a custom-made turbo.” “We’re assembling a Garrett GTX 3067. Which is going to help give our 2.5 Litre engine make big power.” “It IS possible just to buy a turbo off eBay, but we’re taking it to the next level. “The shaft, bearings and wheels are bolted together.” “And then the whole assembly is spun up to over 100000RPM and balanced.” “This turbo set-up is being specifically assembled and designed for our project.” “Tolerances are extremely tight on turbos. And if you don’t get it right,” “then it’s easy for things to go ka-blamo.” “We then fit up the exhaust housing and bolt it to the core.” “The compressor housing is then machined to fit our intake and the waste-gate bench-tested.” “And that is how you assemble a turbocharger, from scratch.” “It’s even got our names stamped on it.” “Mad!” -[music]
-“Back at ICHIban,” “the gaskets and heads are going onto the block.” “We’ve also got upgraded head studs, to keep everything well clamped down:” “particularly while under boost pressure.” “We’re also installing a new oil pump and a new water pump.” “And with that done, we’re throwing on a brand-new timing kit.” “And Marty has just arrived with our brand-new turbo. We are so excited: it’s like Christmas time!” “It’s Choo-Choo, the red nosed turbo!” “The last thing to do is attach our sump.” “We’re also salvaging some headers off a wrecked motor.” “And with that in place, we can test-fit our turbo.” “We are back at Custom Bugs and Buses. And there has been heaps of progress.” “Mike has built the new firewall, which means the car is almost ready for our engine.” “But, with 10 times the power, there’s a couple of other things we have to do first.” Now, this engine normally powers that’s all-wheel drive, which means it has lots of grip. This is going to be 2-wheel drive and rear-wheel drive. And even though there’s a lot of weight over those rear tyres, it might still struggle for grip. So, what we’re going to try and do is see how fat we can get the wheels and tyres under this thing. So, we’re going to take it off, measure it up and see how big we can go. -[‘Zombie Apocalypse Theme’ – Moog]
-“The skinny factory rims that come on this car” “are never gonna cut it. “So, we’re sending them away to be rebanded and widened, so they’ll fit a bigger, grippier tyre.” “It’s time to say ‘Goodbye’ to our dummy engine, because our built engine has arrived.” “It’s going to sit backwards from where it would normally go in a Subaru,” “so it’s going to need some further customisation.” “Our adapter plate is going on.” So, our clutch parts have arrived. We’ve got our clutch plate or disc. It’s got a solid centre. We got this from the States. Uh, it’s still got some cushioning in here, so it’ll be nice to drive on the street. Uh, we’ve got our flywheel: now, this is the part that has been custom machined. So, we’ve set a Subaru centre, into the rest of the unit, which is all VW: so the rim gear, and the actual flywheel itself. And that is spaced out the perfect amount to fit this car. So, we’re going to throw it on and see if it all fits. So, one of the challenges with this conversion is making sure that the engine is cooled properly. Now, most of the time with cars, you got a big radiator along the front. You got your bumper and your front scooping all the air in there. But, in the front of a Beetle, [boot squeaks and thuds] there’s nothing there! So, we’ve had to come up with something ingenious to keep the car nice and cool. And this is what we’re gonna do. Which is something I haven’t seen before. Uh, this is a radiator that we’ve got. Um: it’s, uh: for a Falcon, actually. And it is the biggest radiator that we could find that is going to fit in the BACK of the car: yes, in the back. So, we’re going to be doing a rear mounted radiator that’s going to be fitting up into this space under here And then, we’re gonna have scoops, that are underneath the car, that are scooping air up into the radiator and it’s got some fans as well. So, it is a rear mounted radiator. To keep our WRX engine cool in the back of our Beetle. That’s getting cooled with a Falcon radiator. So, there you go: it’s a blend of the worlds, isn’t it? Um: It’s going to be epic: it’s going to be awesome. [music] “Hiding a radiator in the back may be unconventional, but it does keep the car looking as stealth as possible.” That looks so good! -Things are heating up, man.
-Oh, wow. Look at that! -I’m: I’m a fan. Are you a fan?
-Oh, wow! -Quit man. Please quit.
-Really? -Oh, stop it.
-Yeah. -That’s pretty cool.
-Oh, please stop. -Don’t you think?
-You gotta quit man. -I can feel it in my waters how cool it is
-Oh wow. -Stop it man.
-Oh, you look very radiant. -Yeah.
-Oh. I’m out. -[‘Collide(feat. Erin Renee)’ – Moog]
-“With the terrible puns finally over,” “the engine gets moved into it’s new home.” Good job! Good job boys! “The engine is in and it looks amazing.” “But it’s not going to go choo-choo, until our mate Scott plugs his laptop into it.” “Scott’s a tuning specialist and he’s going to be in charge of running the engine management system,” “that’s going to be controlling the different aspects of our engine’s performance.” It’s another day and Mike has been very busy being a boss! He’s, uh, welded in a new feed onto our fuel tank, so we can run a Bosch 044 uh, fuel pump, which is a proper, like: high-feed, high-flow pump, that’ll work really well for this engine. Then we’ve run braided lines, which has actually got Teflon liner, so they’ll work with E85. We’ve run that all the way down. Inside: they pop out here. There’s a feed and a return. Then, it goes up and into a fuel filter, which is one we can screw in and out. Then, it goes up and feeds into the manifold. Coming back off that, we go through our Flex-Fuel sensor, which means we can run it on 98 or E85. And then that goes back to the front of the tank and returns in the top. So that is a proper, fuel system. -That’s about as mad as it gets.
-That’s as mad as it gets. -Like: that’s
-And, it: -full, legit:
-It’s Flex-Fuel, and it’s got a proper filter on there and the lines are all like: done properly. The lines don’t run inside the car: they run up through here. -Which, is like a little spine that goes under the car.
-[new message tone] And, it’s: it’s getting so close man! It’s getting so close! And, today Marty, we’re gonna, um, put the exhaust on, -we got to start running the ECU wiring on there,
-Yep. -we’re waiting on our intercooler as well.
-Yep. Uh, we got our custom wheels, that you and I have got to paint: that are sitting over there. Um, -It’s an exciting day, man. And we’re very, very close.
-It’s so close. -Lots to do though, so let’s get to it.
-Mad! [music] “Our rims are back and they’ve been widened to 6 inches. And now, it’s time to paint them BLAAAACK.” “Speaking of BLAAAACK, our exhaust is also ready to go.” Now, this here is a very, very exciting component of our build. And, may well be, the shortest turbo-back exhaust I’ve ever seen in my life. It’s literally, the dump-pipe, into a muffler. Like, that is it. Because the engine is in the back of the car, and because the turbo’s right here, that: we’re about to mount, up under here. And, that’s it. -[‘High Speed Run’ – Moog]
-“It’s time to bolt the exhaust onto the back of the turbo.” “And, with such a short pipe, we should be getting some hectic, mad turbo noises.” “Meanwhile, the boys are getting their geek on: running the wiring loom,” “that’s gonna run from the HalTech ELITE, onto the intake manifold.” “Which can then be bolted onto the engine. We can then plumb up the fuel lines as well.” (Yes Scott: that’s a good looking loom) So, what we’re doing now is dividing the wires up: everything that’s on this side of the grommet: the lower side of the grommet: is going to be in the engine bay and getting hot and all toasty. And everything on this side will be in the car. So, this is where we’ve got things like the fuse box, and the plugs that we actually plug the ECU into. [music] “Likely, the battery is already in the back of these Volkswagens” “which is why so many of them used to catch on fire!” “We need to make a new hole for engine wiring loom to run through.” “The signal on the dash is too ’70’s spec, so we also need to add a speed sensor,” “using the driveshafts, so that the ECU knows how fast the car is going.” It’s so awesome to see something as modern as this HalTech loom here, just disappearing into this old, classic, weathered shell. And, Mike and Scott are doing some really cool stuff, when it comes to the ECU programming. And, one of the main things that we’re going to be doing is boost by gear, which is why we needed to put a speed sensor down there, which means that we can have different levels of boost running, depending on what gear we’re in. And that means we can get off the line, without too much wheelspin. Um, and then adjust the boost, once we’re in second, third and fourth gear. “We’re also using sensors to measure fuel-pressure,” “oil pressure,” “air-fuel ratio, as well as Ethanol content, which is all connected via our loom.” “We’re changing the oil filter and the oil, which we’re gonna use to run-in the engine.” “Which will help wash out any contaminants.” “We’ll then change it again before we hit the dyno.” It is another big day. Now, Mike and his boys at Custom Bugs and Buses have been very busy: pulling a couple of late nights, while we’ve been out getting parts. This: is a water-to-air intercooler. So, this is the actual radiator. And he’s done something really cleaver, where the air comes in the front, through a couple of holes that he’s drilled out and he’s made an enclosure behind there, for the air: the only way the air can get out is down through this radiator, which also also has a pusher fan, to keep it cool. Then, he’s run some hoses, through the middle of the car, and they pop out here. So, we’ve got the supply and the return. It goes up into a pump, and then, we’ll show you in the back: what it looks like. This is a completely custom-made, water-to-air intercooler. So, the hot air comes out of the turbo, normally, you’d see it go into a big front-mount, but, for this one, it goes into this core, which is completely covered in a jacket of water. And that’s what’s sent up to the front: to that radiator, to get cooled down. The cold water comes back up here, and then it cools down the air as it goes through. Mike’s done some tricky pipework here to bend it back around and in -[‘Feel It All’ – Moog]
-to the intake. Now, that’s a really, really nicely, packaged up system, that will keep our boost nice and cold. Because cold boost makes more power. So, today is a massively exciting day, because we’re going to be throwing a key into the Beetle, and seeing if it actually work: well, it’s going to work, isn’t it? Dude: look at this flawless engineering! It’s got an engine built by yours truly and the boys at ICHIban and Mike and his boys have done some pretty amazing work making this fit in such a short time-frame. -It’s: it’s going to be mad! It’s just missing a few things.
-Well, there’s only two things left that we need of course. We need a cob of corn. Of course, because we’re going to use E85. So, wheat or corn or sorghum or sugarcane, depending on where you’re from in the world. And then we need to keep the pressure of the corn regulated. Which is why we’re going to need Martin, Oh! A fuel pressure regulator! It’s a rising rate one, so as boost is getting piled into the engine, uh, this prevents the boost pushing the fuel back out again. So it: raises the pressure as the boost goes up. And there’s going to be a lot of boost. There is going to be a lot of boost. And, basically, there’s a diaphragm in there, so it can squash, squash, squirt, squirt, that has to be connected to those two points there, where there is currently nothing connected. Um, and once that is on, we can put a key in, we can turn it, and then, 10 times the power! That’s what we’re going for! Let’s do this! [Smoke and Fire (Whitecitylight Remix) [feat. Erin Renee] – Moog] [‘I could not hold on any longer,’] [‘I tried, but I was not strong enough,’] [‘It wasn’t easy trying to find the words to lie to you,’] We got to get some oil, Martin. Uh, there’s some oil in the car already, but that’s going to be dropped. That’s kind of our run-in oil. Um, but: now we got to go down to SuperCheap and buy the actual oil that’s going to live in the car. Um, which is going in today. Then we’re dynoing, we’re turning keys, we’re making mad power. It’s gonna be: gonna be awesome! [‘Gravity hold me,’] [‘And I need you now,’] “And now, our epic new tyres are ready to be fitted to our custom rims.” [‘Push me harder,’] [‘I think I’m falling,’] On the drag strip, obviously, you need some grip: not just to get off the line, but also to make your way down the quarter mile. So, that’s why we’ve made these custom rims. We’ve gone from a 4 and a half inch rim: that’s got a 165mm tyre on it, -[thuds]
-to these ones, that are 6 inches: this is a Potenza RE003, which is what we use on all of our street cars. And this is a mad street tyre, that’s also great for the track. And that is going to make sure we’ve get some mad grip. So we can blast our way down the quarter mile. [‘not strong enough,’] [‘It wasn’t easy trying to find the words to lie to you,’] [‘So, I run,’] So, we asked Mike what the easiest way of putting these on. And he said, ‘use hammer hand.’ -Which means, put this like this.
-[hubcap clatters] make a hammer with your hand, [hubcap clatters] and then: [bang] [hubcap clatters] [thud] Sort of on. Reasonably. -Nah!
-[laughs] Kick it off the hoist? I got close! [thud] [bang] YES! Yes! -[tense music]
-“Our ECU is fired up.” “The wheels are on and the car is full of fluids.” “It has been months of work and now is the moment of truth.” “We’re going to turn the key for the first time.” [engine turns over and starts] [‘Smoke and Fire (Whitecitylight Remix) [feat. Erin Renee]’ – Moog] [cheering] [engine revs] -[‘Overdrive’ (feat. JS7)’ – Moog]
-[engine idles] Absolute legend! Look at him! “As a gift, Mike has surprised us with this mad oil catch-can, that he’s made out of old hubcaps.” “We’ve had the car running successfully for a while now, so we’re dropping the oil” “that we used to run the engine in. And then replacing it with a fresh dose of 5W-30 and a new filter.” [‘Sometimes,’] [‘Racing at the speed of light,’] [engine turns over and starts] [engine idles] [‘Running into overdrive,’] “With our catch-can all plumbed up, we are done.” “And it’s time to get our Beetle onto the dyno and try and get 10 times the power.” [‘For one more time,’] [clicking] [engine accelerating] Now, not long ago, when we first dyno’d this car, it was hilarious, because we didn’t even need to tie it down. We just had a couple of chocks uh, in front of the front wheels there. Uh, now that we’re going to be pushing some serious power with a new engine, uh, Mike is strapping it down HARD, because, uh, the chocks are not going to be enough. -In fact: we’re hoping they’re not going to be enough.
-Well, definitely. That’s definitely right. We’re hoping that we’re gonna need these straps and all of them. We’re strapping the car down, we’re going to turn the key, Tuning Fork’s jumping in, we’re going to do a tune on the dyno. Then we’re going to go for some max power runs, and bring on 10 times the power! [epic music] Let’s do this! Whoo! [claps hands] “As the sun goes down over the workshop, we are strapped down and ready to go.” [engine accelerates and decelerates] “During our warm-up, we’ve already made triple the original power.” [engine accelerates] [engine decelerates] “As we continue to refine the tune, we crack the 200kW mark.” “And this is only on waste-gate pressure: there is still so much potential.” “Scotty dials in some more magic and we prepare for a power run.” [engine accelerates] -[‘Game On (feat. Jon Elms)’ – Moog]
-That is epic! It sounded amazing! The question is: what power di: OH MY GOD! Yeah, boys! Well done! [indistinguishable talking] [cheers] “We have done it: over 10 times the power.” “From humble beginnings, with a 1.6 Litre engine and 23.9kW,” “we’ve gone to a massive,” “267.4kW at the wheels.” “And while dyno numbers are a great measure of power, the true test of a warrior is in battle.” [‘See You at the End’ – Moog] “It seems we’re not the only ones who made a turbo Beetle.” “Volkswagen have made their own.” “And today, only one will be victorious.” “This is a good, old fashioned drag race.” “We’re not racing the clock, we’re racing each other.” “First person across the finish line at the end of the quarter mile, takes the win.” Alright, so. Here it is: this is the NEW Volkswagen turbo, versus OUR Volkswagen turbo. -It’s gonna be, interesting. I think.
-[handbrake clicks] -[tyres squealing]
-Alright and I’m off the line. -[engine accelerating]
-Oh my gosh! He’s just gone! He’s just gone. There’s no keeping up: it’s all over. [chuckling] That was awesome! That was so good! Man, it’s fast: that is out-of-control fast! -[engine accelerating]
-[tyres squealing] Unbelievable! That was pure choppage! “Volkwagen’s new turbo Beetle has been dominated. But, now: there’s a new challenger.” “This is a 2.0 Litre, turbocharged, Nissan S14 Silvia.” “A staple at track days, drift tracks and the mountains of Japan.” Marty is staged up, I am staged up. Let’s chop some Beetles, everyone! -[engine accelerating]
-[tyres squealing] [censored]! Oh my God: it’s so fast! The Beetle is literally up on it’s back wheels! It looks like a plane taking off! He’s already over the line! -[engines accelerating]
-[tyres squealing] That is [censored]ing unbelievable! “Our Beetle has well and truly proven itself.” “We’ve made 10 times the power and smashed a couple of fast cars.” “But, there’s one more race we feel we HAVE to have. Against a REALLY fast car.” [music] “The Porsche 911 Carrera is renowned as one of the most iconic sports cars in history.” “And was originally designed by the same man who designed our Beetle: Ferdinand Porsche.” “With superior performance and ability, both on the street and the track,” “the Carrera hold numerous records on race tracks, all over the world.” “And today, we’ll be battling it against it’s great, great uncle: Mr. Beetle.” “And while our Beetle may not have the racing pedigree, the lap records, the prestige” “and the performance of the Porsche,” “we’ve got this: a fully built, 2.5 Litre, Forged Internal, Turbocharged engine.” “The boys are dialing some more boost. And I think we’re gonna need it.” “Mike crossed the finish line in his Beetle once at 180km/h.” “On it’s roof!” “So, he says ‘Goodbye’, as we prepare for the final battle.” [tense music] The Beetle has to prove itself against a Porsche 911! There he is, in his 911: creeping forward! That little Beetle is gonna have to pull something out to beat this though. I mean, this car is 30 years newer. Come on, Beetle! Come on, Beetle! Come on, Beetle! It’s a proper fast car: it’s one of the most iconic sports cars in the world. Uh, so it’s going to be really interesting to see, uh: how I go versus the Beetle. Oh, I’m nervous! The Beetle is staged up: this is it! Porsche versus the MightyMods Beetle: let’s do this! -[engine stalls]
-[tyres chirp] Ah, [censored]! [laughs] [engine starts] And everybody’s laughing at me, ‘cos I stalled it off the line! This is really hard! I gotta be so careful! Now I’m good: now I’m good! -[engine revving and accelerating]
-[tyre squealing] Here we go! Sh[censored]! Holy sh[censored]: that’s so fast! Wow! Wow! Oh my God! That is so fast! [exhales] Oh my gosh, it’s fast! Oh my gosh: the thing is up on it’s rear two wheels! This is out of control! Oh my God! It is so fast! That is the most: frightened I’ve ever been on a drag strip! Ever! Oh! That is crazy! My heart: I can’t: Whoa! That is a chop! That is a chop, chop, chop! Good on ya, man! That was crazy! Round 2! Round 2! -I just chopped a 911 in our: in our Beetle!
-[‘Game On(feat. Jon Elms)’ – Moog] -That’s mad!
-[toots horn] [cackles] Whoa! That is ridiculous! Just: two-wheel drive, heaps of boost, in a shape that is never meant to go that fast. -And it just nailed it! Mad car!
-[bangs various bits of trim] [engine revs] This is our last run. Last chance for me to show the Porsche what this car’s got. OK, we are lining up again. -Here we go! Porsche versus Beetle!
-[engines rev] And it’s on: oh my gosh! He took off so fast, but I’m: I’m catching! I’m catching! He’s pulling away! He’s pulling away: oh my gosh! WOW! That is so fast! That is just crazy! Oh my God! Chopped! [laughs] That’s incredible! What a crazy, crazy car! Oh, man! [transmission whine] There was some serious adrenaline pumping from that. Just: the front of the car just lifts up. And it just rockets! And, once you get in gear, let the clutch settle in, let it clamp down, nail the throttle and the front just goes! Oh, man! I’ve never driven anything like that. Just: it’s just rediculous, how fast an old car like this can go, with a Subaru EJ25 with a big turbo in the back of it. What a crazy thing! Oh! Hoo! “With 10 times the power and Porsche munching performance,” “that is a Mad, Mad Beetle.” [‘We’ve got to get our game on,’] Alright, so: there it is. That is our mad Beetle project and it is freaking fast! -It is frighteningly fast!
-Were you scared? I was: -that was legit fear. That was the worst. [laughs]
-[laughs] Man, I think you did a very good job, considering: we’re straight out of the workshop, straight off the dyno, to the drag strip. -Had: that was your first time driving the car, right?
-Was battling. [laughs] That’s insane! Look: thank you so much to Subway of course, for making this opportunity possible for us. We have been wanting to a project like this for so long: a proper, mad, sleeper Beetle. But, it is months and months of work. And the crazy amount of resources we needed to pull together to do this, so, a massive thanks to Subway, for giving us this ‘Eat Well, Go Faster’ challenge. Now, Martin: I think we should let the people in on a little secret… about the car’s power. Now, we built the engine to handle 300kW. But, on the day, we actually had to tune it down, to 200kW, because of some issues we had with the clutch. It: you’re talking about a car: not a fast car we’ve made faster. This is something with 23kW: you know: at full noise, that’s doing way more than that. And even at 200kW: I mean, we’re in the 12s. We’re running 12s. Yeah: we’re running 12s, at 200kW. So, once we, uh: adjust those minor things with the clutch and put the engine back to what it’s made to do: 300kW, the car’s gonna be running 11s. There’s even been some murmurings of it running 10s! -What?!?!
-From the people who, uh: who, uh: worked on the car with us. So, there it is! That is the mad Beetle. Of course, you can follow us on FaceBalls. That is: FaceBook.com/mightycarmods. Thanks for coming on this amazing journey with us. Thanks to everybody who helped us with the build. Thanks to Subway for making it possible. I am going to do some wheel stands down George Street. -You will be doing wheel stands, man.
-Let’s do this! Try not to get arrested! [‘Collide (feat. Erin Renee)’ – Moog] [‘Let me hold you,’] [‘We need to go, a little faster, a little faster’]
We’re back! Mighty Car Mods is back! And this episode we’re building a mad sleeper mini. Welcome back to not just another episode but another year of Mighty Car Mods! If you were making babies when our first episode came out, you would have a 9 year old. Which is absolutely frightening, but this year, we’ve got some incredible and epic things planned. We’ve got overseas adventures. We’ve got big power builds; bigger power than you’ve ever seen on Mighty Car Mods before. We’re gonna be working on some absolute nuggets! We’ve got some DIY. And of course we’re doing some mythbusting and some other silly things. But how do you kick off such an extravagant and incredible season of Mighty Car Mods? I’ll tell you how! You build a sleeper Mini! Now why would you want to do that? Why not?! So let’s kick into the first episode of Mighty Car Mods this year. Building a mad sleeper Mini! This is my classic Mini. A version made specifically for the Japanese Domestic Market, which we found in Tokyo. This is, without a doubt, my all-time favourite car. The classic Mini is quite literally a classic and an icon of the 20th century. A little while back, my friend Miles and I decided to supercharge it with a kit that we got from England that was made in Germany. Miles has always had Minis in his life and he’s been working on cars since he was a little kid. His Dad was a master Mini mechanic and taught Miles everything he needed to know on how to work with them. Minis have been important in my family too. My very first car was a Mini and here’s my Mum with hers back in the 1960s. Once we’d finished supercharging my Mini, we tuned it to run on ethanol race fuel, and it has been awesome! But now, like most people with modified cars, I want more! More power. More reliability. And a fifth gear would be nice, too. So I’m heading up to Queensland to meet up with Miles at his workshop and this Mini is about to get some serious and substantial modifications. These J-Spec Minis are awesome and the only thing that’s really letting them down is power. We got around a 50% power increase with the addition of the supercharger and the E85 tune but now we’re taking it further. Much further. Now you may be wondering, what is the plan to make this super Mini super fast? Well, we’re doing a complete engine swap and no, this is not an engine from another Mini. This is an engine from a JDM Honda Civic Type R. This, is a B16B. A 1.6 litre naturally-aspirated performance engine with VTEC, from Japan. It has 185hp and redlines at 9000rpm. Now to put this into perspective, my Mini’s ‘A-series’ engine originally shipped from the factory with 60hp. There are numerous benefits to a Honda engine swap including reliability, performance, a 5-speed ‘box and a power-to-weight ratio that is going to be ridiculous. These Minis only weigh around 700 kilos so with an engine swap like this, it’s going to be off its face! Marty has arrived in his new car with an important piece of the puzzle. This is a B16 engine loom. We didn’t get one with our engine, so this one was sourced by Mechanical Stig and will be an integral part of the build. Our favourite Honda-hater, Turbo Yoda, is set to task stripping down the B16B engine while we strip the car of everything that’s gonna get in the way of installing the new engine. So the time has come to do a VTEC conversion on the Mini and it’s both exciting and painful because there was so much time and effort put into this first iteration of the Mini which is a supercharged Mini that runs on E85 and flex-fuel, the first one in the world. But I just want more power and I want to go faster, it’s as simple as that, really. Now there’s a number of different ways that you can go faster, with carbing Mini builds and there’s a whole world of that stuff going on. But I wanted to do something that involved a bit of the JDM heritage of this particular Japanese MIni and that’s why we’re putting in a B16B Honda Civic engine. Now that’s the first bit. The second bit is, how do we actually get it in there? And hence we have Miles here, Mini expert and engine conversion expert. And just all-round awesome guy. And he’s gonna tell you now how it’s done. Alright. How are we gonna do it? Obviously we’ve gotta pull this all out first, right?
-Yes, yup. Clean out the engine bay…
-Yup. No wiring…
-Nothing. No engine…
-Empty. Then an angle-grinder… Yes, angle-grinder. OK. And we’re gonna start… I bet all the Mini-people out there are just, bye… We’re not watching anymore! Angle-grinders?! So what have we gotta cut to actually fit it in there? What I believe, we’ll need to cut both of the inner-wheel-arch trims out. Ummm, on both sides because the engine is physically a lot longer than this We’ve got a gearbox hanging out the side of the new motor whereas with the Mini, it’s nice and compact underneath. So we need to make the motor fit in lengthways which the only way to do that is, yeah, is to remove the steel from inside of here. Yep. Ummm… We then…first of all, obviously, we need to take this motor out and get the original sub-frame out and get rid of it completely and then we’re gonna have a different sub-frame in the car that will house our new Honda motor and once it’s actually physically in there the rest of it is fairly straight-forward. It’s like any conversion of plumbing and wiring and bits and pieces. But the struggle is going to be fitting a very large, square peg in a round hole. Great. Alright! Let’s get to it! Sounds good. Buying engines from overseas is a lengthy process because Australia is a long way away and has strict quarantine laws but it is definitely worth it for something special like this. The real question, though: Now that it’s in the country, how do we get it in the car? It’s one thing to have a Mini and it’s another thing to have a 1.6 litre VTEC Honda engine from Japan but how do you actually combine the two together? Well, obviously it’s not just gonna fit as-is so you need a custom sub-frame which is exactly what I have here. So, this was supplied by Mini Mania and manufactured by MiniTech in the USA, so this here was specifically made for me and this particular project. I rang them up and said ‘Can you do, can you do this, can you make them?’ They said ‘Yep. We make them’. So they put this together. It took a couple of weeks and then they shipped it out to Australia. Now, this takes the guess-work out of it and it also has componentry for the suspension. So, I’ve got over here as part of this we’ve also got coilovers and all the other bits and pieces to actually make this fit inside a Mini and this here is manufactured specifically to fit the B16B engine from Japan. So, engine goes in this. Mini goes over the top of that. Very, very minimal cutting of the car required and externally it should still look exactly the same and we’ll end up with a proper mad sleeper Mini with VTEC unicorns. Now you’re gonna see and hear some things that you’re probably not gonna like very much, Mini bonnet. And to keep you safe, we’re putting you in here. Apparently, this is called a sausage roll, Martin. That, in there, that’s called ‘meat’. Why did it take so long before someone told me that animals taste so delicious? I don’t know. Would you go as far to say the facts it’s got a Honda badge on it upsets you or are we getting passed that slowly? He’s, he’s evolving, see some people stay exactly the same, Al doesn’t. He’s, he’s one of these higher beings, man, he, he gets the information he has and he makes intelligent decisions about it. I was just saying to Miles, ‘Have you got a really long screwdriver?’ and he’s like… Do you know why he has this? So this, this exists to drain the coolant out of a Mini. Do you remember, you and I have done this before Marty, when you’re like, one person in there and one person down there and, have you needed to use this for any other car? Nope.
-No. So we will now call this the Mini screwdriver. Do you reckon in the 60s, ‘cos I know a few people have noticed that you’re using an iPhone torch, do you reckon in the 60s anyone ever thought there would be a device in there that would be more powerful than the spaceship that just went to space a few weeks ago – ‘cos it’s 1969 that you would be shining a torch out the back of it and also playing candy crush and unwinding your radiator thing? And panda pop… Probably not Martin, and those people probably did like crazy things, like, had conversations with their mates, and, sat at dinner and chatted with their girlfriends and didn’t lie in bed just flicking the button on their phone. I’m flicking something else. What? What do you mean? What if…OK… let me put this another way, what if in another 50 years time is someone gonna be unwinding this thing… …what are they gonna be holding? Err, it’ll be me Martin. I’ll be using the iPhone 80 uh, and I’ll be using probably this same screwdriver ‘cos this, this is my forever car, mate, this is never going anywhere. So in 50 years, which will be season, what, 59 of Mighty Car Mods or something, we’ll do that. Deal? In 50 years, we’ll work on this car again?
-Sure. No, I’m actually serious. Make a deal, in 50 years we’ll work on this car? Done.
-We’re gonna look so old by then. We’re gonna be gross man.
-We’re gonna be in 3D and in VR and all this crazy stuff. I’m gonna need a bra by then. Around my balls, I mean. Here it goes. Do that, the bucket is catching, like, nothing. Oh wow. That’s not working very well. Maybe I should have given you the big one. We have a thing for that, I probably should have given you that. Now Turbo Yoda, I openly admit that I know very little about Honda engines. Have you worked on a Honda engine before? A couple. I’m not gonna ask you Honda-specific stuff because I don’t know the answer and, frankly, I don’t really care but what I am interested in is this, look at this. So, on the back it’s got the gearbox and then it’s got a driveshaft that’s like permanently attached. What’s going on here? Erm, that’s just to make the driveshafts even. So you don’t have unequal length driveshafts ‘cos torque-steer’s a problem on a front-wheel-drive car. So that is, that is done by Honda to prevent torque-steer? Umm, well yeah, to minimise it, yeah. It’s, umm, it’s just to make the driveshafts so the CV joints are in the same point on either side of the car. ‘Cos if you have one driveshaft that’s this long it’ll wind up more…
-Yep. And that doesn’t help with handling and that sort of thing. Umm, Volkswagen used to have one short shaft that was that round and a long shaft that was this round…
-Yep. …to try and make them wind up the same amount…
-Yep. But, yeah this is very common, it’s pretty much the way to do it on an engine like this. Something else I noticed about this engine, now this is, like the design is fairly modern, obviously to rev as hard as it revs and do what it does like it makes power and it’s a popular engine… Why do you think they put a distributor on it and not coil packs? To upset me, perhaps, but I’m not real sure. Do you reckon that’s cost-saving or do you reckon they just went, ‘It works’? Yeah, Honda does things their own way. The engineering is sound but they they do tend to do things the way that works for them and…
-Yep. If that’s on there, it’s obviously fine. Honda was ahead of their time with head design and that sort of thing so…
-Yep. But yeah, the electronic control side of things on Hondas is, well, it used to be sort of a bit behind… Yep. …some of the others because they probably didn’t need it because the engine efficiency was so high Right. …that they didn’t need to use fancy electronics to try and get the emission control and the power out of them. Exactly, yeah, exactly ‘cos so often this was all about emissions, right? Like, ‘cos it was like, OK it makes the target power and it doesn’t make too much pollution, sell it. Yep, that’s it. Do you like it? Scale of 1 to 10. I like it better than an SR20. Well said. A lot better. (mouths) What the f**k?! I’ll be able to re-use my aftermarket ECU once the new engine is installed. Harry’s dropped in to see Turbo Yoda and he’s all the way from the UK. I am, yeah. And we were here, too. And now we’re filming him and it’s super-awkward. This is pretty awkward, yeah. How does it feel, man, you get visitors from the other side of the world? Most of ’em are. From the other side of the world? How does it feel? It’s alright… I’ve got mixed feelings removing the supercharged engine. There was so much work in it but the thought of what will be replacing it is just way too exciting to ignore. My little finger is the only finger that fits in between the side of the engine and this sharp bit of the supercharger here. This finger, look at this… No. No. No. Yep. So there has been some talk of turbocharging this Honda engine but the fact is that I just don’t think we’re gonna need to. Now, when this car was delivered in its original form it had around what, 50 kilowatts? Yeah, 50 kilowatts at the engine.
-At the engine. and the B16b engine that we’re putting in is listed at what? 140.
-140kw. So, we’re adding 90 kilowatts. Which is crazy. And, was, pretty much, triple… We’re tripling the power. Not quite 1000%. But we’re tripling it. Do you think that’ll actually make your car over-powered? ‘Cos I mean, I’m asking the question, other people are asking the question, they’re thinking it. No-one’s thinking that. What we can do, with our Haltech, is we can actually have a number of different driving modes in there. So, we can have our 140 kilowatts, loads of power, spinning wheels, all sorts of crazy stuff set it up with different VTEC modes and stuff But you could also just make a valet mode where we can wind the car back so it’s got its kind of 35 or 40 kilowatts at the wheels and essentially, should just feel like a Mini again which means you could lend it to someone and just go ‘Cool, it’s on Mini-mode, this mode, that mode, that mode…’ You could have lots and lots of different modes. And that’s it, the supercharger is coming off, and the guys said they had a special place to store it for me. GIMME BACK MY SUPERCHARGER!!! Next we’re removing all of the ‘A-series’ engine wiring and the radiator fans. So this is it, everything that needs to be disconnected we think has been disconnected so it’s ready to raise the car up and the engine should stay exactly where it is and the rest of it should just elevate and we say goodbye to ‘A-series’ and hello to ‘B-series’. We’re placing a jack underneath the engine and then with the engine mounts undone we’ll be able to use the hoist to raise the rest of the car up. Hey, what do Mini owners and Honda owners have in common? Ah, yeh, Mini owners do it this way Honda owners do it that way, right? And that’s it, the engine is out. This is a quality example of the ‘A-series’ engine so it will live on, possibly for another project in the future. But for now, it’s all about the Honda and the real question: Will it fit my Mini? Because this B16 is second-hand, we thought now is probably the best time to open it up and have a look before it gets installed in the car. Dude, this motor is clean!
-Yeh, I know. It looks like it’s actually been serviced, and/or hasn’t gone very far. It looks like it’s new. It looks like it’s what?
-New. New?! Initial investigations suggest that somehow, this engine may actually be brand new. That’s what you want, man, when you buy a second-hand engine, that’s what you want it to look like. It’s gonna hit VTEC. Look it just hit VTEC. Oh, look, it’s doing VTECcy thing. The mystery of why the internals of this engine look brand new will have to wait because now we have another job to do. Cutting up the Mini. If you’re a die-hard classic Mini lover, you should probably close your eyes now for the next 15 seconds. With most of the bulky cutting done, now we can get the subframe and see if it actually fits inside the engine bay. This is gonna be a lot easier to do now, than when it has the weight of the engine in it as well. So this lets us see if everything lines up and what else may need to be cut off so that it fits properly. So we’ve just done a test fit of the subframe and what we’ve realised is there are a few things in the way. Some of them are big bits of metal that are attached to the body of the car, that we’re gonna have to cut off Other things are like the fuel lines over here, so when this, erm, when this new subframe goes up, it actually doesn’t clear all of these fuel lines, so, they’ve gotta get CHOPPED from underneath the car so we’re gonna raise that up and then we’re gonna have to re-locate all of those Other than that, with these fenders, like, the inner fenders gone, there’s actually a lot of room in here, it’s deceptive, actually, how much room there really is, so we’re gonna cut the fuel lines, we’ve gotta give a little CHOP down here, and then we’ll be one step closer to our mad VTEC Mini. Madness. The trick now is to keep cutting away any small parts of metal that are getting in the way of the new subframe. Now it’s just a matter of trial-and-eror and lifting up the subframe until everything lines up perfectly Our test fit is starting to look pretty good. Our next job: drain the fuel tank. Meanwhile, back at the engine, there’s still deep mystery surrounding how this engine could be brand new. What would you expect to see on a used motor that we’re not seeing now? Signs of combustion. Which it doesn’t have. So before we actually go to the effort of making sure that the engine fits inside this, I’m just gonna double-check that the mounts fit onto the engine ‘cos if they fit then we know we’re actually in business. Come on. It’s not ideal. Remember that time when we did the Honda ‘B-series’ engine and then the mount that’s for a Honda ‘B-series’ engine didn’t fit the Honda ‘B-series’ engine, d’ya remember that time? It does not fit… …the Honda. It literally doesn’t fit the Honda. Not wanting the build to grind to a halt, Marty and Turbo Yoda have headed off in search of Honda engine mounts at the local wrecker. And after searching every single Honda there, we’re sad to say that we’ve realised, there are a lot of different mounts out there and none of them are going to work for us. Even though we’re not yet in a position to permanently attach the engine to the subframe we’re going to give it a trial fit to make sure everything else lines up. So it turns out there’s actually a whole plethora
-Plethora… …of engine mounts for Hondas and over the years, this motor’s been in lots and lots of different Hondas Well, not this particular motor, but B16s have been in lots of Hondas and they all have slightly different methods of mounting up. Some that look like this, some that look like big cradle things, some that look like this but have a slightly different offset, all things that we are learning. That’s right, so this kit here came with what looks like it’s a DC5 engine mount here Ah, which has got a 3-prong setup, but the actual engine mount bracket on the side of the engine is 2-prong so you’ve got an option of either changing the engine mount or changing the bracket and I do believe, Martin, last night you went and met up with some Mighty Mods action. We put a post up on the Mighty Mods Facebook page and said ‘Does anybody have this?’ So we did a call-out and I drove about an hour south and this legend drove an hour north to meet me and we got this engine mount which should be better. It might still take some fiddling, we might have to mix and match our engine mounts and prongs and 3-prong, 2-prong, I don’t know, it’s Honda man, it’s Honda stuff. It turns out that the mount that Marty picked up from a Mighty Car Mods fan doesn’t fit either, so we’re just gonna put one bolt throught the supplied mount, so that we can continue working on the car. The engine will need to come out again, but now we’ve got the opportunity of putting the engine into the subframe, and then lowering the Mini frame over the top of it to see if it’s actually going to fit. So we’re doing a test fit of the engine, we don’t have all of the engine mounts and bracketry and stuff sorted out yet, but it is in position, so we’re just seeing if it’s… …if it’s gonna work. It needs to come forward a little bit on this side again, Miles. Yep. See if you can pull it forward against that… Looks like it’s almost fitting. Except this heat shield here on the exhaust is getting stuck on the front here. So, we’re gonna remove that and then try again. So what you are seeing here Ladies and Gentlemen is a B16B going into a Mini. This is happening. This is real. This is automotive perfection right here. Hold on, not quite. I’m frothing from multiple orifices at the same time. If you are wondering, does it fit my Mini? The answer is yes. The Honda engine fits. So now we can remove the engine and then finish off the rest of the installation of the subframe. As well as the engine upgrade, we’re also upgrading the suspension with a quality set of coilovers. So when you’re doing a big engine conversion on your mad little Mini it’s one thing to go, but it’s another thing to stop so here we’ve got a a big brake kit from Mini Sport in South Australia and, umm, this is going to give us the mad stopping power that we need when we’re VTECing like bosses at the race track. And in here we have some moisturiser which is the first thing anybody needs when they’re doing a big brake kit ‘cos it’s just gonna look so good. Already assembled. You’ve got your big brake kit. Which is going to look a little bit, like that. Slotted and vented. These are 4-pot. They’re big. And they’re ready to go. Mad. This Mini is going to be faster than anyone could have ever imagined, so a big brake kit is a must. And yes, as far as Minis go, this brake kit is huge. These are slotted, vented and made in England and we’ll pair them up with custom braided brake lines. So the brakes are on, the wheels are on, the subframe is in and all of that stuff is actually looking pretty good but the next step is actually getting out some, umm, I dunno, hacksaws and other cutting blades and other things that are gonna hurt many people’s feelings. And we’re gonna peel back the carpet, take out the dash, because the next big component of this install is moving the steering rack. Now on left-hand-drive Minis you don’t need to do it, but on right-hand-drive Minis, the whole steering rack has to move back further into the car and I say into the car ‘cos there’s nowhere for it to go except into the car because the gearbox of the B16 is getting up against it. Now how do you move a steering rack back when there’s metal in the way? You remove the metal. You cut it out. So we’re going to be cutting something probably about this size in the firewall. Moving the steering rack back into the car and then covering that back up. And, umm… It’s pretty epic, actually, with a car that is, like, this beautiful and of this quality but it’s what’s required if you want mad, VTEC, unicorn power. You need to…there’s gotta be some sacrifices. And in this case, it’s a large portion of the firewall. We’re fitting a very big engine in a very small space so it was expected that it was gonna be time-consuming and lots of trial-fitting and removing and re-fitting and the big thing with, anything you do, whether you buy a kit or whether you make it yourself, it doesn’t always just go in first time, you have to, sometimes, make your own arrangements, which, in this case, we’re having to do. And I mean it’s going to be a superb car when it’s finished, I mean the car looks really nice and it and it drives nice and this is just gonna be the final piece of the puzzle. It’ll now go as well as what it deserves to go. The next step is removing the dashboard and any components that are going to get in the way when we’re modifying the firewall. So as part of the process to relocate the steering rack, we actually need to get rid of the dash, get rid of the evaporator and also the heater matrix here, because, these are in the way of where we’re gonna need to cut and then weld. Now, when I first got this Mini, it was leaking a little bit of water down here undearneath so there’s also a little rust spot that we’re going to fix. But, I actually replaced this heater matrix here with Marty, which was a real pain-in-the-arse job to do. When we opened it up and had a look, it was absolutely chokkablock full of stop-leak so somebody had actually had a leak at some stage in the radiator, tipped it in, that system pipes through here, using this lever, it opens and closes, the hot water going through which gives you your hot air. It was a total pain-in-the-arse job to fix. These are really, really hard to get. And so we’ve gotta be careful that we don’t break it. The last time, we had to get one from overseas, they’re really, really difficult and really rare. So this has to come out, this has to come out, then we gotta pull the carpet back, and then the car will be ready for CHOPPING… to get the steering rack back out of the way because it’s a right-hand Mini, which is required so we can fit in the subframe kit and it might rub on the gearbox of the Honda. These things just… What seems like a simple thing, and this is not really a simple thing but you find when you’re doing these projects, one thing leads to the next and leads to the next and ends up being this game of wacky car mod chess where every move is reliant on other things that are happening. And in this case, the move is getting an angle-grinder and chopping the firewall out. With all of these components removed, this is as far as we can go until more parts arrive from overseas. So now, we have to wait. It sucks because these kind of parts, also with a car like this, you can’t just walk down to your local parts shop and get, you know, Oh I need a specialised, extended tie-rod end or I need a specialised, VTEC mini kit… Yeh… A lot of these parts are coming from overseas and that means if you don’t have the exact right bit and you say ‘Hey, I need a bit’, you’re waiting weeks. Yeh, so we’ve gotta get some parts in from America, possibly some parts from England, one or two bits from Japan, and a couple of parts which we think we might be able to get from Australia. So, it is a multi-cultural build. It’s the United Nations of Mini builds. And it’s as far as we can go, right now. Yeh, which is…I wanna do more! I wanna, I wanna do a VTEC skid. That’s it. For this part of Mighty Car Mods, Martin. We will not be beat. We will be VTECd. We will be delayed, but we will not be beat. We’re just like a human turbo-charger, Martin.
-Yeh. We’re just like, whizzing it up before we blow it out. Spooling up before it comes on boost and VTECs all over yourself.
-Yep. See you later, guys. It’s gonna be good, man. It’s gonna be so good. Just, just think of the first time, when you get the revs come up to like 5 thousand, all the way.
-I know. None of the boost.
-I know. It’s gonna be amazing. I love the lag and no boost. And when it changes on that different cam and makes a crazy noise and it’s coming out the back of this thing! Amazing. There he is! What a boss!
-Hmm, boss. I’d be in here going, ‘Ohh this thing doesn’t come out!’ and he was like ‘You’ve gotta squeeze it twice, twist it like 2 bits and then pull it out, just like you had to on the old Minis.’ Yeh. He’s a boss. Oh and thanks to Al as well, old Turbo Yoda. He got involved.
-He did. We’re done. That’s it. We’ll be back. We will be back. With a VTEC Mini. And we’ll take you with us.
Hello, Ujiie here again. The Prophet 08! Look at this. “Eight Voice Analog Synthesizer.” It’s analog, OK?! Uh, the insides of this synth well, there are two oscillators, which happen to be DCOs, analog nonetheless, and an analog filter. ALL ANALOG! And as you’d expect, it sounds GOOD! Wonderful! Don’t you think so? Ok. Let’s get back to playing it and check out some sounds. Can you hear what’s going on with the panning here? That’s really good. The panning is different for each voice you play. The DCO mod is routed to pan. This next one is pretty extravagant too. Now if THAT isn’t ANALOG, then nothing is! By the way there are no effects on this whatsoever. Fantastic! Strings. In a league of its own, unquestionably. And the filter? Superb. Out of this world. Switch it to 4-Pole and it gets even stronger. The Resonance is also top notch. That’s so good. It’s just like a Prophet 5, the way this filter works, especially. Fantastic! They’ve really done a great job here. Bass. Yes. There’s a Unison mode here too. Super fat! Awesome! How about this sound? Now that… Ah can you zoom in here for me? The Prophet 08 has an onboard sequencer. A 4-track sequencer. And these LEDs here indicate the 16 steps. You see? I was glad to see sounds like this next one included. This kind of, what, soft/quiet pad? Pulse waveform, right? Yeah. Fantastic! There are NO onboard effects, ok?! Even so, you can make great sounds like these! Even the Prophet 5 didn’t have an arpeggiator! Damn. Good. Sound. Another one with the sequencer active. Holy sh… This one’s called “Monster”. Let’s fire up the sequencer. Ok, it’s moving along there. You can edit that by pressing the Edit buton here, and you can directly change the notes here. One through five, sixteen steps in all. And you can keep changing it on the fly. Super fun! That’s that. It wouldn’t be a Prophet without a proper sync lead. OR how about this kind of in-your-face lead? Ah this one gives you vibrato via aftertouch. This one is an FX sound. Sounds good, sounds good! Just fantastic. The filter being modulated by the LFO here. Random. That. Is. Analog. Very nice! And something else, right here, there’s a sound called “Filter Test” What’s that? You ask. That’s the sound. Actually, this sound is made with the oscillators off, with the filter pushed into self-oscillation via resonance. Turn the resonance down and the sound ceases. Let’s turn the oscillators up and see what happens. Just a little bit here. Bring in a bit of sawtooth. The simple, good sound of the waveform. Of course, with Shape… …you can change the pulse width. You can also choose other waveforms such as triangle etc. On to the filter. Close the filter a bit. Adjust the envelope amount. How about a brassy kind of envelope? That’s nice. Let’s add oscillator 2 now. Set it to sawtooth, same as oscillator 1. Adjust the fine-tuning just a tad. There we go. Now if we turn up the resonance a bit… There’s that “Prophet” sound. Just great, isn’t it? Just what you’d expect from DSI, they’ve started a new era of analog synths. Something like that. Anyway, yeah I REALLY like this synth. It’s great! Get your hands on one! Highly recommended! Right? Actually there’s one more thing I want to show you. Dave Smith Instruments also makes this module. A multitimbral 4 voice analog synthesizer, on the market now, called the Tetra. The thing about this, the innards are just the quality you’d expect from DSI. Same as the Prophet 08. Just a four-voice version. Now, by hooking this module up via MIDI, to the Prophet 08, which is an eight-voice synth, you get a total of twelve voices altogether. So it’s like expanding the synth in a way. THIS is such a fantastic idea! Say you have a real extravagant voice you’ve programmed, and you’ve got the sustain pedal working for those long decays, well that’s the perfect time to make use of a Tetra. You’ve got an itch? Consider it scratched. The Dave Smith Instruments Prophet 08. ANALOG!!! I’m in love here. Fantastic! And that is it for the DSI Prophet 08! Translation & Captions by: SWCreativeJapan.
What you’re looking at is an MPC 3000. It
sits in a room amongst the most iconic relics of our country’s musical history,
and that room is on the fourth floor of the National Museum of African-American
History in our nation’s capitol. that MPC was owned by J Dilla, who composed some
of the most revered beats in hip-hop history. Technology has just taken a
giant leap forward. Hello I’m Roger Linn, and this is the MPC 60 MIDI production
Center created by myself and Akai professional. The MPC is this compact
machine that’s a holding station for all types of samples which you can play with
16 touch sensitive pads. The very first model shipped in 1988 for just a few
thousand dollars and it was Akai and Roger Linn’s elaboration on the Linn drum
machine. The concept though of taking samples of prerecorded sound and
composing with them existed long before the late 1980s, but those machines were
limited by their price and portability. The MPC was a different beast because it
really put you in the driver’s seat in terms of a sonic texture that you
wanted to have. That’s Brian “Raydar” Ellis, and that’s his MPC Renaissance. You know
really just make a mess of it. It’s a fully customizable machine where
as you look at maybe like the Linn drum or the Roland tr-808 which were
specifically drum machines, the sounds came pre-loaded and you couldn’t change
them. In short, the MPC 60 was the musical brain of the studio. By 1994 when
Akai introduced the MPC 3000 it was the tool of choice for many of the top
hip-hop producers in the game including, J Dilla.
I think the thing with Dilla that inspired so many producers is that he
was able to use such a wide vocabulary of technique. J Dilla was a producer out
of Detroit in the mid-90s through his early death in 2006 from a rare blood
disease. He passed away just three days after releasing one of his most
fascinating and beloved albums, Donuts. He worked with an astounding list of iconic
artists and pulled off the majority of his sound with just a few simple
instruments, machines, and digital samplers, one of them being the MPC. He knew how to get
into every piece of the MPC and use it to a musical advantage. So let’s talk
about J Dilla’s drum style first. He figured out how to humanize the drum
machine by avoiding certain things that he could have done to make it more
robotic, make it more stiff. For instance the MPC has this incredibly useful tool
called quantization. What quantizing does is it takes your performance, let’s say
I’m playing my drum pattern, and when I’m playing it, sometimes it’s a little ahead
it’s a little bit time. If your kick drums are off by a little bit,
quantization snaps them in place. And so a lot of producers they use quantize, not
as a crutch, but just they just weren’t thinking about not using it and so Dilla was like yeah I’m just gonna turn this off. The result is a discography full of
incredibly off-kilter drums. This loose strumming style was
incredibly influential. When Red Bull Music Academy interviewed Questlove he
said J Dilla’s drumming technique single-handedly changed how he played.
Whereas this part is normal sounding. It sounded like the kick drum was played by like a drunk
three-year-old. I was like “are you allowed to do that?” So like that to
me was the most liberating moment. Dilla was known for his signature low-end
texture and his drums accounted for a lot of that sound. Here’s just a regular
sampled kick, here’s what that same kick with the high-end cutout sounds like.
You’ll hear that kick in a lot of Dilla beats, like on The Pharcyde’s “Runnin”. The other half of Dilla’s Low end came
from his bass lines. He had a way of kind of getting the fuzz in the pump out of a
bass line. The MPC gave Dilla the flexibility to
create and manipulate his bass in a lot of different ways. J Dilla didn’t just
you know drop out of nowhere and just know how to do everything all at once, he
was listening to a lot of the the legends. In fact, producers like Large
Professor, they used this technique a lot to get extra mileage out of the sample.
So right now I got this loop this is Gap Mangione “Diana in the Autumn Wind.” In order to get a verse section what
producers would do is they would filter out the high-end and they just leave
this base space in here for the rapper to rap and then when the chorus came
back around they bring all the frequencies back, so you have a verse
section and of course section two-for-one sale. One of my favorite Dilla baselines
though actually came from his moog synthesizer which was custom made by
Robert Moog himself. Just focus on how much his bass line rattles the low end
of the song and meanders in and around the beat. He’s very meticulous about you
know what was going to kind of ooze and lay back a little bit. You listen to his Moog bass and it couldn’t care less if it got there on time, but somehow it does. He
internalized every possible technique used in hip hop and expanded upon it, and
he did so with just an intense love and curiosity of sounds, and a lot of
patience. If we look back at E=MC2 we’ve got an incredible sub
bass-y low end and example from an incredibly off-the-wall song by Giorgio
Moroder. Something that that makes this record stand out is the “equals” how he
extended it, because if you just listen it kind of only goes for a few beats,
and he was able to extend it as far as he wanted. There are so many songs that showed J
Dilla’s ability to flip a sample, but there’s one that gives me goosebumps
every time I hear it. A lot of people think sampling is easy
because they’re like oh they’re just listening to the melody on top and
they’re not thinking about what the instruments below that lead melody are
doing and how they’re playing a role in the beat. The first 40 seconds of “Don’t
Cry” is just a few long loops of The Escorts “I can’t stand (to see you cry)” –
he barely did anything with them. He’s basically saying “this is all I have to
work with” at 40 seconds though he says “now look
what I can do with this MPC.” Instead of chopping to the melody, he
chopped up a handful of kicks and snares throughout the entire song regardless of
the melody on top of it, and like little puzzle pieces,
he resequenced those kicks and snares to create this entirely new dreamlike song. I think Dilla was just like super funky
a lot of that had to do with you know him being willing to not care if the
record speeds up or slows down as long as it feels good you know and just
throwing that care out the window and just being like “forget quantize man, it
does what I say it does” and just rocking like that. Akai has
released a steady stream of MPC since the MPC 60 and 3000, they’ve gotten
glassier, more high-tech, more portable, and more integrated into digital audio
workstations than ever before. But those 16 pads and scroll knob have persisted,
and that tactile design has even influenced the design of countless other
pieces of audio software. In the instruction manual for the MPC 3000,
Roger Linn gives an introduction, and in that introduction he asks the people
that use the MPC to treat it like an instrument – it’s like the modern-day
piano or violin. And even though a lot of people say J Dilla never read the manual
for the MPC 3000, he still internalized that same idea. He used his MPC like Jimi
Hendrix played his guitar, or John Coltrane played the saxophone – it was an
extension of himself. That’s probably why out of all the MPC’s
used by countless hip-hop producers and beat makers
over the years, J Dilla’s is in a museum. Hey thanks so much for watching the
video, I want to give a special thanks to Brian “Raydar” Ellis. In addition to being a
professor at Berkeley, he is also an emcee and producer and I’ve linked his work below
in the description. You will also find all of my sources and a lot of amazing
links to further reading about J Dilla if you want to learn more about him. I
didn’t make a Spotify playlist and that’s because one of the greatest ones
about J Dilla already exists. I’ve linked to that one in the description below
it’s like 16 hours long it’s amazing.
hi this is Deepa grouts and you are watching my youtube channel made short films today I am going to show you how to use as music player your old CD ROM Drive so if you have any old PC and in that PC having a nice small casita don’t drive like this this is much used PC theory long time only Sadamoto DVD writer time we see the only series on break but when you use convert to music play this serum drive need a small 3.5 mm jack pin also socket value control then play and pause button it is the best music player for your fine okay let’s watch how to do it okay first of all you need one serum right then you are or PC power supply this is the power supply and a headphone arc any speaker 1 0 speaker or 2.14 also wellick okay this is a my use DC power supply and now this power supply providing us nine volt and 5 volt power and this serum right need only 5 volt and to anode supply these P needs provide us this British okay and when you turn on these power supply you need to jump ring for this green wire and nearby black wire when I short these twice then your power supply is done on okay I connected these jumper first of all look this is a jumper setting and connect this jumper settings with CS diffuser CS a cell and mi option you grab jumper with CF means Cairo slit okay now connect to the powers of that I am connecting power connect action speaker and most important this cd-rom time play only audio sorry so create with any computer audio CD and modestly and insert this right now play I turn on this my personal music they’re very easy to do it now play this with less Thanks thanks for watching my youtube channel each option and I hope you like this video so please share it and subscribe our channel thanks
Hey, it’s Andrew Huang! *clap* I’m working on this song, which, if all goes well, It will already be released by the time this video goes up, But I’m feeling like it needs a part that sounds like a cat Meowing, I just want that to be in the song. But I don’t want it to be a real cat meow Like obviously it would be a very natural, “Andrew Huang” thing to do, to just sample a cat meow and put it in the song.. I want it to sound like an instrument That sounds like it’s meowing, so um… That’s what we’re gonna do today, we’re gonna try and make some instruments meow. MEOW! So for starters, let’s analyze meowing. Meow, meow That sound definitely falls in pitch a little bit over time MEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEOW Maybe like one tone. *meow* It also starts more closed with the “M” sound.. Well, I guess it’s closed from the “M” to the “E” MEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEAAA -And then opens up with the O- OOOOOW -And then closes back down to like an “ooh”, when that W comes in.. MEEEEEEEAAAAOOOWWWW So like, “closed, open, closed” I think is what we’re gonna try and approximate with our instruments. What else? it’s obviously a very high pitch, Mew. (spooked) MEOWW! And it’s a D#. Every cat meows in D#. It’s really freaky. Just kidding. I’m gonna start with a guitar, I’ve got this multi-effect pedal, Uh, one of the effects is a “wah”, I think that’ll help to get this “close and open” thing going (international hand signal for “wah”) I think with the guitar too, I can like bend the string to give us the pitch bend that we want, And, uh… I’ll play a really high note. I’ll play a high D#. *Meows* So as you can see today *Notices Google Calendar is open* I will be recording into Google Calendar. *Tries to make meow noises, bending string to get closed-open-closed effect* Uh yeah, that’s pretty good already. There’s a couple different modes here– *Continues making meows* Ooh! *Continues making meows once again* Okay, so bending the string while opening and closing the “wah” is.. pretty dang good! Let’s try another option now see if we like it more I’m gonna do this with a synthesizer. Moog (pronounced “mohg”) recently sent over a couple of Mothers We’ve got the Mother 32 and the DFAM, the Drummer From Another Mother Both amazing semi-modular analog synthesizers Uh, one obviously a little more focused on percussive sounds And the other, we’re gonna make sound like a cat! Thank you Moog! (“Moohg”) Thank you Moog! (“Mohg”) MEOW-g *air horn* Yeah, we’ll start with like a high sound *plays noise* Is that meow territory? *Plays around, trying to make a meow* Oh yeah, a little attack *laughs* that’s a kitten! *plays high-pitched kitten noises* Yep, I didn’t even have to patch anything! That was just an envelope with a slight attack and decay that was both raising and lowering The pitch a little bit and opening and closing the filter a little bit What else can I tell you? Resonance is like halfway out, cut off a little under 2K And i’m using the Sawtooth waveform. Maybe a square could be.. more cat-like? *Continues playing high-pitched meows* Yeah, a little bit, if you like get the pulse-width really narrow.. Ummm… cool, we synthesized a cat. *Weird funky syntheziser music* Okay, I like both of these cats, I’m gonna play them both into the song the guitar and the synthesizer layer them up, add a little bit of echo, and I think It will be exactly what I wanted! *”Chase” plays* ♪ 𝘔𝘢𝘮𝘢 𝘱𝘶𝘵𝘴 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘦𝘺𝘦𝘥𝘳𝘰𝘱𝘴 𝘪𝘯 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘛𝘩𝘢𝘵’𝘴 𝘩𝘰𝘸 𝘦𝘷’𝘳𝘺 𝘥𝘢𝘺 𝘣𝘦𝘨𝘪𝘯𝘴 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘔𝘢𝘮𝘢’𝘴 𝘣𝘺 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘬𝘪𝘵𝘤𝘩𝘦𝘯 𝘥𝘰𝘰𝘳 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘓𝘢𝘺𝘪𝘯’ 𝘮𝘺 𝘧𝘰𝘰𝘥 𝘰𝘯 𝘵𝘩𝘦 𝘧𝘭𝘰𝘰𝘳 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘮𝘦𝘰𝘸 ♪ ♪ 𝘕𝘰 𝘰𝘯𝘦 𝘵𝘢𝘬𝘦𝘴 𝘮𝘦 𝘧𝘶𝘳𝘵𝘩𝘦𝘳, 𝘮𝘦 𝘧𝘶𝘳𝘵𝘩𝘦𝘳, ♪ ♪ 𝘐 𝘸𝘢𝘯𝘯𝘢 𝘣𝘦 𝘸𝘪𝘵𝘩 𝘩𝘦𝘳, 𝘣𝘦 𝘸𝘪𝘵𝘩 𝘩𝘦𝘳 ♪ ♪ 𝘋𝘰𝘯’𝘵 𝘬𝘯𝘰𝘸 𝘸𝘩𝘢𝘵 𝘸𝘦 𝘥𝘦𝘴𝘦𝘳𝘷𝘦, 𝘸𝘦 𝘥𝘦𝘴𝘦𝘳𝘷𝘦, 𝘰𝘩 ♪ *music fades out* MEOW