I ordered bunch of odd parts that I will need to complete the project.
The electrical terminals will be used to connect up the 12 volt systems. The translucent insulated ring terminals are marine grade. A professional crimper can run $300, but for occasional use, a compound ratcheting crimper can be had for $35. The dies in the jaws are color coded to match the terminal insulation, and cover a range of wire sizes. The crimp quality is much better than you get with a combination stripper/crimper.
The rubber mounts will help isolate the controller from the jarring automotive environment.
The accelerator pedal position sensor is a potentiometer – the resistance of the device changes as the input shaft rotates. The throttle linkage connects to the potentiometer through a ball joint and a control arm.
Adjacent batteries will be connected with braided straps. The braid is flexible to minimize any stain on the terminals of the battery. M8 bolts, and Nordlock washers fasten the braided straps to the battery terminal. Nordlock washers are a marvelous invention. They are a pair of washers with sloped steps that must slide past each other, expanding the thickness of the washer pair, in order to loosen the bolt. This mechanism prevents vibration and thermal cycling from backing out the bolt over time.
Longer connections are made with 0/2 AWG welding cable. The cable is 0.63 inches (16 mm) in diameter. 1,235 strands of 30 AWG copper makes for a flexible cable. The cable is sized based on average current draw and is rated for 190 amps at 90 degrees C. The terminals must be crimped with a hydraulic crimper.