Hot answers tagged frame
The jack should be placed under a frame member or on the axle. Also, before you crawl underneath a vehicle that has been lifted by a jack, you should have an additional support in place, such as a jack stand, to protect yourself in case the jack fails.
I plowed with a Chevy 1500 and a Ford F250. You could definitely feel the weight of the plow more on the smaller 1500 compared to the F250. The 1500 would squat quite a bit when the plow was lifted. The plow (a Western brand) was professionally installed on both trucks, and the only issues we ever had were electrical with the plow controls, the same kind of ...
It can be very difficult to isolate if it is from the tires or the drive line.. but most of the time, it is the tires. Looking at the tires with the naked eye when there is no load on the tire is not very telling though. The best thing is to find a shop with a Hunter DSP 9000 or similar machine that measures so called road force. This will measure the tire ...
As@ mac has stated a plow will fit and the truck will push snow. The primary considerations are how often and how long are you going to plow. The longer and more frequently you plow the more the suspension and driveline parts will be stressed. If you are just doing a few driveways you should have no problems. If you plan to plow commercially for long ...
I'm thinking you can do one of four things: Use a larger drill bit and make the hole bigger, though 5mm (half a centimeter) is a bit of a distance to do this. Use the right size of drill bit (same as threaded bolt width) somewhat like a mill and elongate it. To do this, you'd place the bit horizontal to the hole and work it up and down slowly while ...
Having finally had the frame on my Yamaha 750 Super Tenere, straightened on a jig and re-welded, I have some info from the guys who did it: The two methods they use are tension - pulling using chains, and pressure - hydraulically forcing the frame to conform to a template. For minor deformation, it's a relatively safe bet with modern (and reasonably old ...
I think the term you might be trying for is "crossmember". My answer must be... "it depends". If you really like that car, and if it's priced significantly lower than other similar cars for sale near you, and if the bend isn't very bad, then take it for a careful test drive. Drive it STRAIGHT AHEAD through a puddle of water and examine the wet tire tracks ...
It is most likely these things in this order: Bad tires: Could be worn, not balanced right, or a broken belt. Try rotating tires to see if that helps Bad alignment: could be slightly off and It leads to shaking at high speess Bad balljoints/tie rods: Tires that arnt true will give a bad shaking and therefore lead to alignment.
Check your car engine seat as this could cause steering and dash board vibration.
You can use some POR15 which will stop the rust from spreading. It is really good on surface rust. I'm currently using it on my 1987 Toyota Land Cruiser and works well!
What weld process you use is not as important as the geometry of what you intend to make with the welding. Each of the welding processes, while having slight variations, works in basically the same way by generating some heat and melting the metal and then letting it re-cool. Whether you use some form of arc welding or torch welding (or electron beam welding ...
Where the owner's manual / factory service manual say the lift points are.
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