process takes place right here in Great Britain.
by a helical LSD. Up to 20% more in some cases.
Do I want my rear wheels to lock together when I ask them to?
If the answer is: Yes, you need a plate type diff.
If the answer is: No, then maybe you don’t need a limited slip diff at all.
If the answer is: no, but I would just like a bit more traction out of the corners for my Sunday morning B-road hacks in my mildly-tuned car. A torque biasing diff is for you.
If the answer is: no, but I’ve got lots of power and I want it to be predictable when it gets out of shape. You need a plate type diff like the NXG.
In general, a torque biasing diff unit is better suited to fast road front-wheel drive applications, but we have a number of customers that use them in ‘fast-road’ rear-drive vehicles.
Experience has shown that people may opt for a torque biasing differential initially, mainly because it is a less-expensive unit. However, the nature of modifying cars is that things progress, power figures increase, and the user ultimately finds themselves upgrading to a plate-type unit. So before committing to buy, consider whether you’re likely to continue modifying your vehicle and whether, perhaps, an NXG Performance unit, with a fast-road set-up, might be better suited to you.
Our If you have any doubts, get in touch, our experts will be happy to advise based on your application