100ft/lbs 80 ft. pounds for steel wheels and 105 ft. pounds for aluminum wheels
Listed in your owner's manual. On most ford trucks it says it on the lug nut but only with steel wheels
118 with steel abs clip and 151 with a plastic abs clip.
I believe the torque is figured on the bolt size, not the material. you are using steel bolts ,therefore the torque for an intake bolt on a sm. block is 20 ft. lbs.
65-80 lb. ft (900-1,00 kg. cm) for both steel and alloy wheels.
Don't know the factory torque specs offhand, but for that vehicle, I'd recommend you torque them to at least 400 lbs/ft.On steel wheels the lug nuts should be torqued to 80 lb/ft. On aluminum wheels torque them to 85 lb/ft
100 - 120 ft. lbs. for most of the wheels, don't know about stamped steel wheels. Varies if you have a duelie, etc.
I had a 1975 Chevy pickup truck that I was welding on the door. The molten steel fell on the window and fused itself to it. I ruined the glass and learned that you can indeed have metal freeze on glass.
100 Ft. lbs
Torque is difficult value to estimate. Especially, for material like stainless steel. There are many factors that effect the value of torque. One of the biggest variable is friction. Since this is almost impossible to control in "field" applications, it is crucial take this into consideration when designing bolt connections.
According to GM Shop manuals Cylinder Head Bolt torque is 60-70 ft-lbs. I have found that if you follow the procedure to progressively increase torque in 20 ft-lb increments as you follow the torque sequence you will properly seat/seal the head gaskets. This is true with either steel shim or "sandwich" gaskets. I also re-torque the bolts one additional time within a half hour after I have set the total torque.
find fuel tank under truck and should see two steel lines running to from tank. fuel filter will be inboard of frame ...on Chevy should be about the size of pop can or smaller with preasure flare fittings on either side of filter.
Both steel and aluminum alloys where used.Both steel and aluminum alloys where used.
80 - 90 lbs on aluminum alloy wheels and 100 lbs on steel. Check torque after driving 30 miles.
ASTM A36 appears to be similar to the old BS4360 43A Carbon Structural steel specs.
Crawl under the car and look. Steel lines. Both ways.
It is dependent on what model of Buick and whether it is equipped with steel or alloy wheels.
You can't. It has to be a steel tip to withstand the torque.
Pressed steel rims were standard equipment on the Chevy Celebrity. Eurosport models included pressed steel rally wheels, they were available on standard models. Alloy wheels were available on all models.
Any steel part of the engine, body, or frame.
According to the 2008 Dodge Sprinter manual: Wheel _bolts_: 1) 177 lb-ft with steel wheel 2) 133 lb-ft with light-alloy wheel Wheel _nuts_: 1) 133 lb-ft The 2008 Sprinter is essentially the same as the 2007.
if its a 3.2 dohc motor its a two step torque sequence, if using a steel multy layered headgasket, its 21 pounds, then up to 47 pounds starting at the bottom middle bolt then to the top and do it in a x pattern, work from the middle out , make sure theres no i\oil or gasket material left on heads or block, not even oil off your hands , clean parts with laquer thinner,Kenny.
Alloy: 75 ft/lbs steel: 90 ft/lbs
You can't... There's not enough steel in the cylinders to bore it that far. If you want a 454, you need to by a big block 454 Chevy engine.
Torque wrenches depend on a modern generalisation of Hooke's Law. The deformation of an elastic material (even the steel out of which parts of a torque wrench are made) is proportional to the stress to which it is subjected. When you use a torque wrench part of it follows the thing your turning and part of it does not. That part of the torque wrench twists slightly; it's being deformed and obeys Hooke's Law. The more twist, the more torque is being applied. The needle amplifies the amount of twist so that you can read the torque on the gauge.