Is your car engine overheating? Does your cars motor run hot? In this video, I explain how-to troubleshoot and diagnose an overheating engine in 9 simple steps. I show you how to tell if each system is working properly. This happens to be a cooling system from a Jeep Cherokee but the same rules apply across all makes and models including jeep, dodge, ford, chevy, toyota, and almost all others.
Need a Radiator?
How about a Thermostat?
1 – Clean Coolant?
2 – Radiator Debris?
3 – Leaks?
4 – Air Burp?
5 – Lower Radiator Hose Spring?
6 – Electric Fan?
7 – Thermostat?
8 – Water Pump?
9 – Fan Clutch?
How to Change a Thermostat –
How-To Change a Waterpump –
How-To bypass your Heater Core –
Cheap Hood Vents –
What is inside a Radiator? –
*This product is meant for entertainment purposes only. Your mileage may vary. Do not try this at home. Void where prohibited. Some assembly required. For off-road use only. Slippery when wet. Batteries not included. Do not use while operating a motor vehicle, heavy equipment, cherokee XJ, wrangler TJ, wrangler JK, or any Jeep vehicle, especially the newer Fiat ones. How-to videos may be too intense for some viewers and children under 30 years of age. Please remain seated until the 4×4 ride has come to a complete stop. Studies have shown viewing these videos causes increased cancer risks in laboratory test people. I am not a professional, I have no training, I’m not even particularly good at horse whispering. Don’t believe everything that you know. Please keep your hands in the vehicle at all times. Do not tap on glass. Do not eat anything that has been on the floor for more than 3 days. Keep your hands to yourself. Not to be taken internally. Reproduction strictly prohibited. Driver does not carry cash. Objects in Bleepinjeep mirrors may be farther than they appear.*
This video shows you how to replace / change electric drum brake on a Sundowner horse trailer with two 5.2K lb. Dexter axles with 3000 lb. brake rating. The hub and drum brake combination will be replaced with new wheel bearing cones and cups along with grease seal. The brake shoes, not brake pads and magnets can be replace only, buy it’s much easier and cost the same just to change out whole assembly. Go ahead and repack the wheel bearings while you have the trailer brakes off. A viewer pointed out that I did not instruct to reconnect the wires. I used wire nuts and sealed them with hot glue. Parts from
Tire wear is the result of friction between the road and your tire as it rolls. And friction is based upon many different properties, including the tire’s rubber, the tire’s load and inflation and the influence of the mechanical system (such as alignment and road surface).
To achieve optimized tire wear, the tire should be properly aligned, properly inflated and carry the proper load weight. It would create a well-worn footprint and its weight would be evenly distributed over the footprint to maximize the tire’s tread life. But this is the real world. Watch the video below to learn the fundamentals of tire wear, and discover how tire alignment affects your tire’s wear.
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CVSE provides general instructions on how to install winter tire chains. For more information, go to this link:
Step 1 – Lay the chains out on the ground with the traction part of the crosslink facing the ground. Ensure the chains are free of twists and tangles.
Step 2 – Place the chain over the tire with the fastener on the outside and the traction part facing up, away from the tire. Ensure the side chains and fastener hooks are not under the tire. Place
excess loose crosslinks under the tire. Hook the inside fastener as tight as possible, followed by the outside fastener pulling as tight as possible.
Step 3 – Drive forwards or backwards over the chain until the hooks are at axle height, about halfway up the tire.
Step 4 – Hook the inner chain first, as tight as possible, leaving just enough room to hook the outer fastener.
Step 5 – First, hook the middle fastener tightly.
Step 6 – Next, hook up the inside rail as tight as possible.
Step 7 – Hook up the outside rail as tight as possible.
Step 8 – If chains are equipped with tightening device (d-cam tightener), tighten now. If not, use bungee cords to remove slack.
For further information on tips for winter driving and safety tips check out Shift Into Winter:
Special thanks to our CVSE staff Steve Haywood, Bruce Calbick and Cole Delisle for creating the video.
Commercial Vehicle Safety & Enforcement :