From everything I have read, most people who use a torque arm set it up for 100% anti-squat. This generates brake hop, which may be fine for a drag racer, but not a daily driver. Is there a middle ground for setting up a torque arm for a more neutral handling vehicle? Does 100% anti-squat guarantee 100% brake hop? Would positioning the torque arm for 50% anti-squat generate only 50% brake hop? Can I bias/proportion the brakes to counteract the negative effects of the torque arm? Can springs and/or shocks be adjusted to keep the vehicle neutral in both acceleration and braking? My goal is to create a vehicle that is neutral in both steering and handling. From what I can gather, keeping the control arms parallel to the ground and mounted in front of the axle center line will be the most neutral position for those. The torque arm length and position is what influences the anti-squat, and this characteristic is expressed as a percentage based on virtual geometry lines pertaining to the height and weight (distribution) of the vehicle. I am kind of new to this suspension business, but I am fascinated by it and want to learn what it takes to build a good handling suspension for road racing/autoX/daily driving. I know you can't have the best racing suspension if you want to drive it on the street. Compromises must be made. I want neither oversteer or understeer. I want a responsive, neutral, and above all else predictable handling vehicle. Anyone with experience adjusting suspensions? This is more a debate on theory right now. But I would appreciate any help or advice you have to offer.