The Engineering of an E30 M3s Side Skid Stacker
[ I’m going to be super-dense today and try to cover as much ground as possible, hopefully you enjoy it as much as I’ve enjoyed compiling the information thus far. Of course, the bar here is to become a multi-vehicle writer. One vehicle is all I’ve had the pleasure of being inside of, one is all I ever wanted to learn about and the last one, well, this was important to me too. ]
The engineered side skid has been the focus of much of the criticism I’ve seen since the release of the car. That criticism is mainly against the fact that you can’t remove or install your planks safely. Well, unless you have the $$$$ to buy the E30M3 kit, chances are you’ll never be able to.
All that aside, the engineering of the side skid worked out rather well from my observations.
The M3s side skid obviously has a different geometry than the E30 and the difference in geometry is immediately apparent. The M3s side skid is longer, a lot longer, than the side skid of the E30. Obviously, this is another thing that you can’t do with the standard E30 side skid or the OEM side skid from the E30X5.
The side skid is secured with three bolts, two in the center cross member and one on either end. It’s a very straightforward engineering decision that is made to allow for easy vehicle recovery and easy removal. We can dispute the appropriateness of those decisions in the morning, but for now, they are what they are.
The planks of the side skid are secured with a tube – a tube that we can’t remove. When the siding is removed, the tube will be removed. This is simply a matter of preventing a lot of torque in the tube, therefore making the splitter inoperable without outright destruction of the tube.
Since we can’t remove the tube from the side skid, we will have to calculate the size of the tube needed to secure the planks to the side skid from the outside diameter of the tube.
Consider this line:
Let X be the diameter of the tube, Y the width of the slit, and Z the height of the slit. This would be the tube we’re securing to the side skid
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about ten minutes. They believe that it is
more professionally well-suited for
work performed in a busy life.
Yvonne began her career
in editing after graduating with a degree in communications, journalism, and public-relations
management from Troy University in 1997. Prior to joining the staff
of the Columbus Ledger-Enquirer, Yvonne also spent four years working
for The Nashville Ledger. She covered local politics, state and local government, and the environment.
Yvonne has won numerous writing awards, including first-place prizes
from the Texas Associated Press Association, the National Society of Newspaper Columnists, the Southeast Missouri Association of College Newspapers, and the Association of Women Journalists. She is a member of the Missouri Associated Press. In 2006, she was awarded The Golden Pen Award for Emerging Writers by the San Antonio Press Club. She lives in Columbus with her husband and two children.
Jack began his career in journalism with the Oak Park Voice in Austin, Texas, and the San Antonio Express-News, while earning his bachelor’s degree in communication from East Texas State University. He was hired on the editorial staff at the Dallas Times Herald in 2006 and the Columbia Missourian in 2009. Jack joined the Columbus Ledger-Enquirer in 2011 and is currently the paper’s editorial sports editor. He also writes a weekly soccer column and serves as an on-air soccer analyst for the TV channel WCMH. Jack grew up in Northwest Missouri, where his father taught him to fish in the ponds around their house. He enjoys fishing with his two kids on their family farm.
John began his career at the Columbus Citizen Telegraph in 2000 and in 2010 moved to the staff at the Ledger-Enquirer. Over the last 13 years, John has covered many areas of the news, including crime, education, politics, social policy, race, entertainment, and community events. He also has reported, written, and edited a statewide column for Columbus Monthly, a crime-themed magazine in Columbus. His favorite story has been the one about the county’s first female chief deputy coroner. He graduated from Bowling Green State University with a BA in journalism.
Director of Safety & Training
Alaina Larkin is director of safety and training for the