I am trying to finish up the last couple things on my car before we go do some more testing for the silverstate. I have a question about the time of the race. I think we will leave the start line at about 6:30 am. When does the finish line close and is there a chance we will need headlights? I am also re-valving my fox 2.5 internal bypass shocks and I was not able to find any information about them online before I started. It appears that there are no photos of the bypass system so I decided to post some pics and explain how they work. There is a 2" shock body inside a 2.5" shock body. The piston is actually a standard 2" and valving on the piston is just like any other fox shock. The picture is of the inner 2" shock body that has the bypass ports. The left side of the tube goes in the top of the shock. There are two bleeder holes in the shock body that are always open. Just above each bleeder hole is a bypass shim. The bypass shim has two screws in it and a bypass port on outside of each screw under the shim. Basically, there are a total of four bypass ports and two bleed ports. Obviously, as the piston progresses up (toward the left) it passes the first bleed port, then two bypass ports under the first shim, then another bleed port, and two more bypass ports under the second shim. At that point, only the piston valving is affecting the shock rate. I realize this is a bypass shock but it is not at all like the traditional bypass shock that has "zones" affected by a bypass tube and valve. This is more like a "progressive" shock because no matter how you valve it, the shock will get progressively stiffer. Most of us valve our traditional bypass shocks in this manner so in theory, if we get the valving right we can get the characteristics to resemble a traditional bypass shock.