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Wrong Mark Stielow?

Mark Stielow

Engineering Group Manager Vehicle Dynamics

General Motors Corp.

HQ Phone:  (313) 556-5000

Direct Phone: (586) ***-****direct phone

Email: m***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

General Motors Corp.

300 Renaissance Center

Detroit, Michigan,48265

United States

Company Description

General Motors Co. (NYSE:GM, TSX: GMM) and its partners produce vehicles in 30 countries, and the company has leadership positions in the world's largest and fastest-growing automotive markets. GM, its subsidiaries and joint venture entities sell vehicles unde...more

Background Information

Employment History

Engineering Manager

Z28


Manager of Engineering Department

Summit Racing


Web References(86 Total References)


Mocking up the Drivetrain in Mark Stielow's Latest 1969 Camaro Build

www.superchevy.com [cached]

Mocking up the Drivetrain in Mark Stielow's Latest 1969 Camaro Build
Mocking up the Drivetrain in Mark Stielow's Latest 1969 Camaro Build Mocking up the Drivetrain in Mark Stielow's Latest 1969 Camaro Build 001 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Lead Image View Full Gallery The fabrication wizards at Sled Alley have been busy on Mark Stielow's latest 1969 Camaro project since our last installment. "Holley is very interested in supporting LS and LT engine swaps, which will ultimately make these engine installations a much easier endeavor," said Mark Stielow. In the last installment, we suggested Stielow name the car Envy, as a nod to its color and the emotion it will undoubtedly stir in enthusiasts and competitors alike. The suggestion was shot down when he officially named it Gunner. We tip our hat. That's not a bad name. 002 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Crate Engine 1. Obtained through Scoggin-Dickey Parts Center (SDPC), the Corvette Z06-based Chevrolet Performance LT4 crate engine carries a $13,755 list price on their website for the dry-sump version (PN 19332702) that Mark Stielow ordered. For roughly $500 less, there's also a wet-sump version (PN 19332621). Considering its lofty 650hp/650-lb-ft output, it's difficult to argue with the price, because you'd be hard-pressed to assemble a blower-ready long-block and add the supercharger, fuel system, etc., for any less. In fact, the SDPC price seems like a downright bargain. 003 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Cylinder Bores 004 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Rotocast 005 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Eaton 006 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Mounting Adapters 007 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Compressor 008 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Vintage Air 009 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Mounting 010 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install Dry Sump 011 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 012 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 11. With years of experience, Stielow has learned that big blower engines in his track-capable cars are much happier and perform much better when running cooler, so he didn't skimp for engine cooling with this aluminum radiator from C&R Racing. It is 28.5 inches wide, 21.3 inches tall, and 2.5 inches thick. It's oversized even for the LT4, but Stielow plans to up the engine's power output and this monster builds in the necessary headroom. 013 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 014 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 015 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 016 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 017 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 018 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 17. When it comes to the cooling fan, Stielow, who is a General Motors engineer, opted for the 850-watt big boy from the Cadillac CTS-V, which is also powered by an LT4 engine. Besides its considerable airflow capability, Stielow selected it because it is pulse-width modulated (PWM), which offers greater temperature control and generally requires less energy overall. The rub with a PWM fan for this application is the crate engine controller's fan control is a conventional low/high-speed system, so some calibration will be required to adapt the CTS-V fan's system. 019 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 020 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 021 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 022 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 023 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install 024 Mark Stielow 1969 Camaro LT4 And Driveline Install


1969 Chevrolet Camaro Custom 2-Door Hardtop - Audrain Auto Museum

audrainautomuseum.org [cached]

Built by: Mark Stielow of GM Motors
Who is Mark Stielow? Mark is the manager of Program Engineering for General Motors. He is one of the most respected Pro-Touring builders in the industry; by the time he started with the Mule, he already had a repertoire of over 30 builds. Pro-Touring, a term that Stielow created, refers to a style of classic muscle car with an enhanced suspension, brakes, and drivetrain, but that mostly retains its original external appearance. Stielow left the body of the car mostly stock, with the exception of custom-building a hood to make space for the massive air intakes below. The most impressive part about this car is its engine- it is designed to either take to the store or take to the track without drawing too much attention. There are custom-made elements throughout the engine compartment that reflect his incredible craftsmanship and engineering background. For example, custom-made aluminum shields protect the roll cage and the cool-air intake from heat from the neighboring twin-turbos and headers. Stielow also custom-made all of the brackets found throughout the engine compartment. Perhaps the most long-lasting customization he did to the Mule was building the front and rear suspensions. In 2001, during the build of The Mule, most cars had a leaf-spring and solid-axle combination for their suspension. Stielow created a rear suspension with a four-link axle with coil-over springs for better shock absorbency and overall handling. The biggest difference between the two is that not only does the coil-over system disperse the workload better, but it is also adjustable for a harder or softer ride. The interior of the car was left almost entirely stock, except for the 5-point bucket seats and a custom gauge cluster for racing. Did you know? In an interview with Block Performance, Stielow was asked how the car was given its iconic name. He said it was because "at GM when [they] have a development property, [they] typically call it a 'Mule' property. Who is Mark Stielow? Mark is the manager of Program Engineering for General Motors. He is one of the...


restomods.com

The term Pro-Touring did not even appear until 1993 and was credited to Mark Stielow, GM program engineering manager.


audrainautomuseum.org

Who is Mark Stielow?
Mark is the manager of Program Engineering for General Motors. He is one of the...


2012 JulyCamaro ZL1 Z28 SS LT Camaro forums, news, blog, reviews, wallpapers, pricing – Camaro5.com

www.camaro5.com [cached]

On this episode of HOT ROD Unlimited [video], David Freiburger meets up with Pro Touring legend Mark Stielow to compare old and new Camaros head to head.
Mark Stielow is a GM engineer with a long history of building vintage, street-worthy Camaros with amazing handling prowess. His latest is the Red Devil, a '69 model [...]


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