Follow along as we make a Prism Supply Chopper Seat Pan.
We've been working on these seat pans for a while to find the most universal pan for the chopper frame. You can modify them or use as is. Please see below dimensions to make sure it will work for your application.
Made in USA
Pan is made from 16 gauge mild steel
Contains two stainless steel mounting brackets with hardware
Dimensions are as follows:
28" overall length
13" long driver seat section
8.5" wide driver seat section
15" radius section (measured from bend to back of the seat pan)
We released a lot of parts last year that we’re really proud of and continue to develop more parts to be released this year. We believe it’s important to look back at where we’ve come from as we continue to forge our path forward. So, here’s a quick recap of a few of our favorite parts released in 2020 followed by a few products that we’re working on for release this year.
It’s no secret that Jake Hindes, co-founder of Prism Supply, is into vintage Harley-Davidson motorcycles. If the fact that he and his brother built a company centralized around the niche isn’t enough, proof can also be found in his current and past personal collection. From survivor ’60s choppers to fully-custom show bikes, he’s no stranger to the brand from Milwaukee. But, there is one box he’s yet to check.
As a boy growing up in rural Wisconsin, Josh Ehren only knew two things: the Green Bay Packers and Harley-Davidson. The latter was only emphasized by his natural fascination with motorcycles and solidified by his experiences with his dad’s bike, which was his ride home after the bus stop every day.
The Congregation Show, our collaboration with Dice Magazine, was postponed, then most recently canceled as we continue to react to the reality that is 2020. Rest assured, we didn’t take the decision lightly and it stung more than most. And, even though we stand by it, we didn’t want that to be the final nail in our summer’s coffin.
Crazy doesn’t begin to explain the times we’re all living in right now. But, there’s one thing we’re pretty sure of. In addition to all of our humanistic needs, we all just want to enjoy life and have fun. Fun looks like a lot of different things for a lot of different people. For us (and probably for you if you’re reading this), fun looks like riding motorcycles with friends.
I recently photographed this 1915 Ford Model T Touring Car with Alex Eyseen at Camp North End here in Charlotte, North Carolina. Queen City locals l know if you go to Camp North End on any given day, you’ll see area photographers roaming around and shooting on the old picturesque property. For that reason, the location may seem like an obvious place to shoot a historic car, but that’s not why we chose it.
His focus in high school was on cars, but 12 years ago when he moved to North Carolina, he bought an old Honda motorcycle basket case. New to the city, he spent his time building the bike back to its former glory… in his apartment.