You guys are literally splitting a single degree. Apologize if this question is dumb, but is there really that much difference in response and handling by adjusting camber by half a degree or ONE whole degree? It's going to make a noticeable difference?? I was thinking the camber on a one inch drop was mainly for tire life, up and until now. Thanks!You already know my views on this, but I'll mention it for others. I'm in the minority that I like more rear camber on these cars than front. I do not however track my car. If I did, I would run a conventional setup like Squid. I started with more front camber and I didn't like the way it felt on the street. Adding more rear camber made it more stable, plus I was trying to tuck 325's in the rear fenders. On your oem list, you'll notice the gt350's are the only ones running more front camber, I'm assuming because they are "dedicated" track cars and not "street" cars like ours. I split the difference between the oem numbers and the ford performance numbers. I love where its at right now. It works for me. It may not for everyone else though. This is speculation on my part, but I believe camber on these cars is not nearly as important as the toe figures are. Toe figures on these s550's is what will eat up your tires (to an extent). You can run some pretty aggressive cambers without a lot of tire wear (again to an extent). I think camber settings are a lot of personal preference. More front will give you quicker turn in (feel loose), more rear will give you less turn in (feels tight). For me, I like the tighter feeling, but again, I'm not on the track every weekend. Hope my dribble makes a little sense ha.
To answer the question, I'm at roughly -1.3 in the front and -1.7 in the rear.