Here 1968 Dodge Charger, Many of its key components were one-off designs and CNC machined from solid aluminum blocks, including the fuel tank, turbos, and valve covers. The custom-milled intake system, dubbed the anteater, has no visible throttle bodies as they are built into the manifold. Likewise, the turbos were all built in-house, and are of Nelson’s own mirrored design. That means one spins clockwise and the other counter-clockwise for a fully symmetrical engine bay.
HUGE BLOWER 1968 Dodge Charger at the SEMA
The car was displayed in bare, brushed steel to show off Nelson’s metalcrafting abilities. Though it looks like a stock Charger, the entire car was actually widened six inches. That means the floor pan, the bumpers, and fenders and quarter panels were all expanded. 1500 hours of metal work were poured into the body alone.