As long as they will not be undersized after turning.
Yes. It does not make a difference whether is is the conventional, slotted or drilled rotors. They can all be machined in a brake lathe with the same accurate result.
If rotors are smooth and shiny, they are good. If still not certain, ask at brake shop.
In 99% of cars, no. The only exception to this is if your rotors are drilled and/or slotted in a directional way. If your rotors are just normal ones, there is no such thing as a left or a right rotor.
Possible wrong rotors???
You can drill faster with an electric drill because the motor makes the drill turn much faster than you could ever turn by hand.
A lot of the aftermarket rotors are drilled and/or slotted to dissapate heat. Check with Baer on the net.
Any local brake shop will be able to turn the rotors for you Dodge Ram 1500. Depending on what is located near you Midas, Sears, and Tires Plus are all places that will turn a set of rotors.
Most rotors turn clockwise.
R1 concepts sales slotted and drilled front rotors with ceramic pads for under 150.00
It is a screwdriver drill bit for slotted screws. If you've tried to drive a slotted screw with a drill you know how hard that can be. The screw finder is a sleeve that fits over the screw so the screwdriver bit doesn't slip off. This is what the piece looks like http://images.orgill.com/200x2006135248.jpg - the right end fits into the drill, the left side slips over the the screw itself. The screwdriver bit is actually inside
An "L" shaped tool used to turn Hex slotted screws.
If the drill is not "chuckless" you will have to find a chuck key that will fit your brand of drill, insert and turn counterclockwise to release the bit.
Drill can help turn recruits into soldiers by training them and testing them from being a soldier and by observing them what they can do
Pads about 30.00, Rotors anywhere from 85.00-125 ea. turn rotors-40.00 (approx) + labor.
Don't go with slotted rotors for a ranger. The slots are made to wear a very slight bit off the break pad every time they pass to make a clean surface on the pads. This wears the pads down much faster than drilled or solid rotors. Slots should really only be used for racing applications. Another function of the slots is to remove gasses from between the pad and disk for better contact. Drilled rotors do this just as well and won't wear the pads as fast.
Turn it on move it down. Make a whole, and then turn it off
.To remove score marks or other distortions
It depends on which way the rotors are slanted.
# place drill bit in hole # tighten with chuck key # place material in vice under drill # turn on # pull down handle slowly # ease through material # raise lever # turn off
to work a pillar drill you first adjust how high or low you want the drill bit using a turner on the side of the machine. You then clamp your material and line it up with the drill. You then turn it on and bring down the drill.
Are you trying to turn your rotors? I had mine taken off to have the rotors turned only to find out that they are not supposed to be removed.
A hand drill can be various things, such as an old fashioned S shaped drilling device that you turn by hand, or a straight drill with a geared wheel which you turn to rotate the bit. In more modern terms,a hand drill is aa electric motor in plastic case that has a chuck in front of it where you can fit drill bits and have the motor turn the bit at high speed.
you do not say the year if it is a C3 then you have to drill out the rivets which are put on by the factory i think there are 5 or 6 on each rotor
A slotted spoon is a large spoon with holes in it.