Why do the wheels camber in on the front suspension of long travel?
Well, I have a new left spindle on so I think it's suppose to be that way. Seems like many of the long travel kits are setup this way.Brian did a great job of explaining it... most kits put it in there to give the Rhino better turning ability.
BUT, I would check with your manufacturer and ask whether or not there is camber (positive or negative) on your Rhino. Because its possible your spindle may be bent and that is why you are seeing camber on it.
this is really close but ideally you want a camber change of 3 degress so at full droop it has positive camber and at full compression it has negative camber this is so as the car leans in a corner the tires hold full foot print on the ground for a better bite. the bad part is with a standard bolt on kit you cant really correct any geometry.We were just discussing this today. You want negative camber in the front and back with almost any high performance vehicle! Imagine the front outside wheel going into a corner......... As the suspension pre-loads, the wheel/ tire is going to flatten out on it's contact patch. Kind of hard to explain, but I hope you get my "drift"
Does anyone know any camber specs for any of the kits on the market? Mr.Offroads RM kit looks to have roughly 3 degrees, while my SoCal kit looks like 2 ish.....................