need to know where the stud is and what it is fastening....
soak it overnight with liquidwrench or mystery oil, then use vise grips. If stud is broke off flush, drill and use an ez-out. Be ABSOLUTELY CERTAIN that you soak it first!!!
I think you are talking about a wheel stud? If it's 4wd spin the hub assembly until it lines up with the holes in the back of the assembly (this gives room to pound it out). Next find a 5lbs short sledge hammer. Make sure the hub won't spin and pound the stud out. To install the new stud put it through the hub hole and get it started. Place washers over the other end and also the lug nut. Tighten the lug nut and as it puts pressure on the washers it will pull the stud through. -Hope that helps-
Are you asking about a wheel stud or exhaust stud, please clarify
Did it on a 4Runner at a Firestone Tire Shop. They charged my $15 for the part and $50 Labor. Rear wheel.
Remove wheel, brake caliper, brake disc, parking brake shoes etc. Drive out broken stud, replace with new stud. Replace above in reverse order.
Drive the old broken wheel stud out, and drive a new one in. Purchase the new stud at any auto parts store.
The stud can be replaced. If you go to NAPA auto parts and order a "P19" stud kit, it will fit in and replace your broken stud.
The hub will need to be removed and the stud pressed or drilled out to be replaced.
In Mr. Tire, $65.00 up.
You have to remove the brake drum, force out the broken stud and press fit in a new one.
Notice there are two threaded holes in the brake drum. Insert a metric bolt into the holes and tighten until the drum pops off. Replace the stud.
remove disk, punch out broken stud, replace with new one. tapped back in.
No they are not the with of the stud holes are different.
to replace a wheel stud, depend on the type of car or truck, jack it up and block it. remove the affected wheel and use a hammer and a punch to drive out the broken stud. most automobiles have an access hole to replace studs with out removing any more components. however some do not. to install place stud in hole and use some washers and a lugnut to mount in place.
Remove the rotor. Knock out the old stud with a hammer and pin punch. Take the broken stud with you to a parts store where they can match you up with a new one.
Take tire off pound out they have splines that press fit and replace, when you bolt tire back on it will seat the new one, make sure it sticks out as far as the rest.
The type of drill bit used to remove a broken manifold stud is an extractor or easy out. A hole is drilled into the stud and then the extractor is used to dig in and unscrew the bolt.
You first remove the caliper, then the caliper mounting bracket. Then the rotor is free.
YOU CAN'T. A 1500 rim has 6 stud holes. A 2500 rim has 8 stud holes. IT JUST WONT WORK
Jack the car up and remove the front wheel. Use a jack stand for safety. Rotate the axle until the stud is over the hole in the backer plate. Hit the stud with a hammer, this will take many blows. The stud will pop out. Slide the new stud in, then stack several washers on the shaft and put a lug nut on. Tighten the nut to pull the stud up tight into place. Reinstall the wheel, and over the next few days, keep checking the tightness of the stud to keep it snugged up.
on the brake pedal under the dash there will be a king pin pull it out and remove the stud and the switch should come right out then dosconnect the wireing harness and replace switch
Are you handy with a center punch, and a drill? If so, the best way to do this is to drill a hole in the center of the stud, and along with penetrating oil, an/or heat from a torch, use an easyout to extract the broken stud from the intake.
1)Replace the disc entirely or remove the disc and drive the broken stud backwards through the plate. replace by press-fitting or driving a new stud into position. 2)Without a hub removal tool you will not be able to get the hub off in order to drive out the old stud. Even if you cut off the stud to drive it out you will not be able to get the new stud in. If you are able to get the hub off you may need to replace the bearing since you may damage the old bearing by removing the hub. If only the first 1/2 inch of the lug is damaged then you can cut it off with a grinder and thin metal cutting disk. Cut it just shy of where the threads are good again and then slowly grind the face down until you have nothing but good threads. You will then be able to thread a lug nut on it again.
This is not a difficult task...raise vehicle off ground, remove the tire on the broken stud wheel, remove the brake pads remove the disc brake rotor, hit the broken stud with a hammer and thick flat punch driving it out of its bore. Be sure the back side to where the old stud is being forced out is clear of the stud while removing. To replace, fit new stud into the empty bore, place wheel lug nut on new stud backwards(flange facing you), with a good air compressor and a 1/2 inch impact gun run the stud nut down until the new stud is pulled all the way through the bore and is seated flush on the rear of the axle flange. re install the rotor, brakes, tire/wheel, etc. Carefully retorque the wheel lugs onto the the tire without stripping the threads. Tighten carefully with your 1/2 Impact Driver, donot over tighten and lube each wheel stud with W D 40 or the like.Happy Driving!!!
Lug studs are pressed in to the hub, to remove a broken one use a punch and hammer to drive it out the back side. If it is not broken but stripped just a good whack with a hammer should do. To remove the stud without damaging it stack 2 nuts on the stud, tighten them against themselves flush with the end of the stud and hit with a hammer. To install feed the new stud in from behind, stack some washers if there is a gap in the threads or thread a nut on and tighten until the back of the stud is flush. ( there may be notches in the hole that the stud matches up to, the stud should be splined.) Find the correct torque value for your vehicle and torque the studs to that amount and no more. Many tire shops use impact wrenches to tighten the lugs and pay no attention to how tight they get them and that is how many get broken, a good shop will use an impact to snug the nuts on and then tighten them with a torque wrench. ( low setting on the impact wrench )
The lug studs are pressed on. Taking one out is the easy part. Putting one back in is a little tricky. Take one out: Remove the wheel and which ever the case, remove the disk/drum. Using a hammer. tap on the broken stud some what hard, until it dislodges from the hub. Discard it. Install new one: The new stud will be slightly longer than the broken one, so when passing it through the hole, you may have to angle it slightly to get it threaded through the hole. Once you get it in, look at the new lugnut. One side will be flat and the other beveled. In normal use, the beveled end is what helps center the wheel onto the hub. To sink the new stud into place, use the flat side. Screw the nut on until it touches the face of the hub. Using a lug wrench or deep socket and ratchet. tighten the nut until the stud presses its way in and bottoms out. Now, remove the nut, replace the disk/drum and install the wheel. You are done. Don't forget to torque the lugnuts to specs.
You don't say exactly what stud. If it's a wheel stud, the old one can be pounded out, and a new one pulled into place simply by tightening the lug nut on it.