At stock geometry, static camber change actually gives a negative gain. Camber changes with up and down movement. However with the instability of the chassis. Bushings give, and chassis flex, will result in a positive camber change due to the side loads. If you want a good handling car, you want the tire flat on the road as much as possible. Tire flex causes a need for negative camber. As you put a side load on the tire it tries to rotate around the center causing the inside of the tire to come off the road. When you turn, you will get some body roll, and that gives you positive camber because as the car leans, the strut tower moves towards the contact patch center, causing the camber to change in the same amount of degrees as the body rolls. Plus you compress the suspension with the extra load, which causes some negative camber. You want to make the camber change to go negative a degree or two more than the body roll to keep the tire on the road like it needs to be.
1991 Mustang LX 2.3L 5 Speed convert
1989 Ranger 4X4 2.5L 5 Speed solid Dana 30 front axle, 4.5" suspension lift, 3" body. ( blown up....)
Entire turbo kit waiting to be used again.