They are welded in to the exhaust stream so as to prevent easy removal, its a government thing for the protection of our air quality.
The chasis is usually both bolted and welded and even riveted in the trucks.
bolted in from new
Yes on the exhaust manifolds but the cat should either be welded or bolted on after your Y pipe then goes to your cat!
because it is
They are bolted on
they are usually bolted on in the front of the converter.
It's bolted on the body, welded on the door. Door pin/bushing replacement guide: http://www.digitalrevo.com/jeep/doorpins.html
Direct replacements are bolted in and some aftermarkets are welded in.
You can put dual exhaust on your lawnmower, if you want to. So the answer is YES.
No, some are held in with rivets, some are bolted, some are screwed directly into the suspension arm, and some are welded in place and are not removable.No, some are held in with rivets, some are bolted, some are screwed directly into the suspension arm, and some are welded in place and are not removable.
An intermediate exhaust pipe generally refers to the pipe that comes directly off of the manifold, and to which the catalytic converter, or mid-tail pipe section is bolted /welded too. On newer cars and trucks, the intermediate pipe sometimes has a bendable section that looks like a scaled up version of a braided tube.
A few trailer spindles bolted on to the axle but most spindles are welded to the axle.
its spot welded on each side, if you remove the front fenders you can see the seam where its welded on. drill out the spot welds and straighten any metal that was bent over to keep it from moving and it should come off.
The radiator support on all hondas/acuras are all tack welded in. you will see like a small indentation of a circle at every tack weld.
A welded chassis would be one unit. A bolted chassis would have cross members that are removable.
Well if it is bolted, you simply unbolt the old one and bolt in the new one. If not, the old unit it must be cut or torched off and the new one welded in its place. Usually done at an exhaust shop, will cost about $100 if you bring them the muffler.
because you may want to take it off sometime with out having to cut it
On Lycoming engines the exhaust pipes have a welded steel flange that seats over a copper gasket with 2 studbolts directly onto the outlet port of the engine.
Usually, the two bed-ends are either bolted to the frame (which is welded in a rectangular frame), or slot into dove-tail recesses.
The mounts for the sunshades may be welded or bolted to the cab, but none retract into slots--at least on North American locomotives. Most are adjustable and may fold against the cab.
If your exhaust pipes by engine get red hot you have a vacuum leak that will make it sluggish