Engine builders from top fuel to sportsman pump gas, you'll find the machine shops, parts manufacturers and race winning engine builders. Looking for other motorsports parts? Check out our motorsports parts retailers.
The company offers engine building, engine and chassis tuning components and installation for vehicle owners; component product development; services to manufacturers, aftermarket and original equipment suppliers; prototype and preparation of product development vehicles; late product life-cycle performance improvements.
Currently L.A. Sleeve produces cylinder sleeves for OEM, automotive, heavy duty, industrial, motorcycle, ATV, Import, domestic, snowmobile, marine and scooter. To compliment our work we also provide pistons, gaskets, rings, pins, bearings, seals, connecting rods, valves, spring kits, valve guides, valve seats, camshafts, crankshafts, clutches, exhausts, lubricants, oils, coolants, cleaners, plus our in-house service and machine shop.
Our full service engine show offers Block Resurfacing, Block Boring, Align Honing, Block Honing
CK10, Angle Milling, Main Cap Installation, Aluminum Head Repair, Balancing, Rod Resizing, Rod Bushing, Piston
Notching, Cylinder Head Work, Valve Jobs, Lathe Work, Porting/Polishing, Crankshaft Grinding, Crankshaft Welding,
Magnaflux Service, Mill Work, Sonic Testing, and more. Look to us for all your performance needs.
Standard, Race or Blower engines, transmissions, clutches, full blower service, and repair of all types of engines.
Chevy, Ford or Mopar … small block or big block - complete engines, freshens or machine work. Baker is also a certified S.E.A.L. engine rebuilder and can rebuild crate engines for circle track racers in series like CRA, ARCA, Main Event, Great Lakes Late Model Series, Super Late Models, Modifieds and Super Stocks.
Harry A. Miller, a successful manufacturer of carburetors.
Offenhauser helped Miller turn a flood of ideas for racing engines into metal - engines that began to win races. In 1922, an eight-cylinder Miller engine won the Indianapolis 500, as Millers would for nine out of the next 12 years.
Miller lost his business in 1933 and Fred Offenhauser (his business partner) took part of the 18 months in back wages he was owed in the form of machinery, patterns and parts, setting up shop just around the corner from the Miller plant in LA and made parts for the Miller 255.