[V8] UFO screw
b.benz at charter.net
Sun Nov 4 12:36:29 PST 2007
I’ve assumed that you were refering to the later rotor to hub
locating system, as depicted by Bentley 46.10e, and is mine, using
the screw and cupped washer. Maybe not?
An impact drive needed? Why, don’t you guys keep the interface
surfaces on hub, rotor, and wheel clean and lightly greased for the
needed face alignments and moisture exclusion? That Philips screw
need be no tighter than a light snug.
On Nov 4, 2007, at 11:53 AM, Kneale Brownson wrote:
> Thanks, Bernie & Cobram. The problem with a next-size screw is it
> comes with a larger head than the recess in the rotor. Suppose I
> could take a flathead countersink to the rotor and enlarge that
> too, eh?
> I was using an impact driver (hand-held hammering type) when the
> screw head twisted off, unfortunately.
> I suppose Cobram's suggestion will help with roadside
> orientation. I've got a broken snow broom with expandable shaft
> that I've used to apply brakes so I could check lights, etc., so I
> guess I'll leave that in that car instead of keeping it in the shop.
> cobram at juno.com wrote:
> Kneale Brownson writes:
>> So I'm concerned about having to replace a wheel on the road if a
>> tire problem developed, especially in the dark of night with traffic
>> whizzing by.
>> Any suggestions?
> It's usually not a problem as a little corrosion goes a long way
> holding the orientation. You could cut a piece of broom stick so it
> between the seat and brake pedal to hold down the pedal and lock
> the hubs
> when you have to change a tire. A flat piece on the seat end helps,
> wedge the piece in then use the seat adjustment to get a good lock.
> You need an impact driver if you want to get those hat screws out
> breaking or stripping them.
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