I had considered having a couple of psi more in the rear and a couple less in the front, a bit like stiffening the rear and softening the front..........You can always play with tire pressure too if youre having issues. Ive never had much push in my evo, but drop the fronts a few psi and see what you end up with. A better solution is to buy a laser thermometer and see what is happening with your tires and adjust air accordingly.
thisIt depends on your driving style really. If you want oversteer when you turn the wheel look to the suspension, rear sway, camber, etc. If you trail brake like I do, you don't need much in the way of suspension. I have too much oversteer now and I am dialing out oversteer because I usually use trail braking to get my car to rotate. But that is how I drive and it works for me and gets results.
How you setup up your car depends on you...the driver.
If it is a class thing try tire pressures and trail braking. Enter a corner much hotter than you would normally, hit the brakes while turning in and then taper off of the brake like you would throttle steering, I often go all the way through apex faster than others and I am modulating the brakes the entire time. It takes some getting used to but after a few spins and over braking you will get used to it! To do it right you have to get used to braking on the edge and carrying enough speed to make up for the braking...if you do it at conservative speeds you will be slower. It is good fun!
:+1:I feel like there is conflicting info here, some people are talking track, others are talking auto-x. Not all the same principles apply between the two, I think in Auto X a rear sway bar makes a huge difference through a lot of those tight corners. On track, perhaps it's not as necessary.
It's important to have our car set up for the application at hand. The X will excel at either.