No we need to just mount the Scott bracket onto the ignition post and we are good to go! Wrong :huh Like a lot of things, this was supposed to be easy and it was not. I had changed all the geometry from the way the stock bracket interfaces with the damper so the stock one just did not line up. Let me take a second to state this: Scott was amazing for support. They actually sent me a few of the "arms" in different configurations to see if to could get one to fit. And then I just sent back the ones I did not need/use. They we very supportive with all my questions and requests. So after getting options from Scott, staring at it for WAY too long I came up with this: I would take the stock bracket, weld to it, and then re-machine it to fit my application. I would be using the "flat" version of the Scott arm (seen a few pics down) as well. So in reality, I just needed to move the hole for the post back about 1cm. So first made these pieces from stainless Then weld everything in place Using a grinder I reshaped the part, drilled and threaded the post hole (some crazy thread BTW that needed a special tap). And you get this. Her is a shot of the Scott damper with the arm I used OK, time to put it all together! And check for any issues before we continue. Those are the stock risers I through on just to check for clearance.....Clarence. Now with the Scott damper installed All fit perfect on the first go! This is the power of computer modeling. If it fits on the screen, it will probably fit in real life. No guess work. Man, when you turn that Scott damper all the way to damp, it is SO hard to move the front end. Very cool to see. And as we will see down the road, the "brass" look of the damper will come into play for the theme. If there are any question on any of this so far, please ask away. Next the risers, bar clamps, and various dash mounts.