professional factory for 2 inch top mounted water distributor F 184L to Madagascar Manufacturers
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http://ford-trucks.com/how-tos is the leading Ford F-150 and Super Duty truck resource for technical DIY guides.
Changing a brake line yourself isn’t the easiest of tasks, but it can be accomplished and save you money. For the full step-by-step article, please visit http://www.ford-trucks.com/how-tos/a/ford-f150-f250-how-to-replace-brake-line-356401
This job is recommend only for more mechanically inclined people. If you mess up your brake lines, your brakes can and will most likely fail.
This moderately difficult job takes one to two and a half hours and costs from $50 to $160 dollars. A professional may charge anywhere from $500 to $650 dollars.
This job requires replacement brake lines, a jack and jack stands, a tire iron, line wrenches, non-absorbent plugs, pipe cutter, clear vinyl tubing, Dot 3 brake fluid, rags, and a helping hand. Optional materials include pipe bender and plastic wrap.
Step One – Prepare the truck
Loosen the lug nuts, use the jack to raise the vehicle enough to secure the jack stand under the lower control arm, and remove all four wheels.
Clean the brake fluid cap and any areas where you will be removing lines; you don’t want dirt in the system.
Remove the cap on the master cylinder.
It’s recommended to place some plastic wrap over the master cylinder opening. Leave a small opening where air can still get in; this will minimize the amount of dripping fluid from the lines.
Place the rag underneath the line you are about to remove. Brake fluid is very caustic and will eat through paint easily, so clean up whatever the rag misses quickly.
Step Two – Remove the brake line
Locate the section you need to remove. If you’re just patching a small section, have the pipe cutters ready as well as the rubber plug. If replacing an entire section, have the line wrench ready as well as the rubber plug.
Remove any attachment clips holding the brake line in place.
Remove the bad section of brake line by unscrewing it with the line wrench or cutting it out with the pipe cutters. Quickly plug both ends of the line with the rubber plugs to minimize leaks.
Step Three – Install the new brake line
If you bought a straight line that needs to be bent, do it now using the old removed line as a template. You need to get it very close to the original for it to fit properly.
Prepare your lines and install any fittings needed now. Position your lines into place.
One side at a time, remove a rubber plug and then hand tighten the flare nut on the line. Once it’s hand tightened, use the line wrench to finish tightening the line into place.
Re-install any brake line attachment clips that you removed previously.
Step Four – Bleed the brakes
You will now need to bleed all the brake lines, starting with the wheel farthest from the master cylinder (passenger side rear) and ending with the closest (driver side front).
Remove the cap on the bleeder valve, and attach the vinyl tubing to it. Then, loosen the valve slightly.
Have your assistant pump the brakes a couple times, then hold down the pedal 2/3 of the way while you open the valve.
Let fluid flow until no more air bubbles come out.
Close the valve, replace the screw cap, and move to the next wheel.
Make sure the fluid reservoir is full and then pump your brakes slightly a couple times until they firm up.
Go for a drive at slow speeds to test the brakes.
If they feel spongy, you may have air in the lines and will need to bleed the brakes again.
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