I found after doing all the work, I didn’t have to make the center sections of the ramps removable for the 308. It’s a little unusual in that the jacking points (actually the chassis members) are so far inboard from the track of the wheels that the QuickJack platforms can sit completely inside the ramps permanently. So I don’t need to slide them in and out of position for the 308.
Contact between the platform’s and the 308 chassis is via large rubber blocks, of which the QuickJack comes with two sizes. The manual says that these can be stacked to give more height but I feel this would be less stable than using a single block.
With the lifting platforms and rubber blocks in the correct place, it was time to lift the car. The QuickJack is impressively fast at lifting for a small unit. And its true what people say about getting a lift (even a tiny one like this). Once you have one, you regret not buying one earlier. Even cleaning and detailing the car is so much easier using the lift.
In terms of stability, the QuickJack is good but not 100% rock solid… I’d give it an 8/10. The car can be swayed side to side when its up by perhaps a 1/4 – 1/2 inch. It actually seems to be the QuickJack platforms flexing which is then amplified by the distance to each end of the car. Then again it could be the compliancy of the rubber lifting blocks. A bar comes down on each side to make a rigid, mechanical support at one of two positions.
Anyway, here is a video of the QuickJack at work in my garage lifting s/n 26359:
Disclaimer: 308restoration.com describes the restoration work I perform on my car and only my car. I am not a professional mechanic. The website content is presented for entertainment purposes only and should not by seen as any kind of advice, information, instruction or guidance for working on any other car. The opinions stated here are my own and no-one else’s.