In this article, the mechanic is working on a 2017 F-350 and removing the EGR to install a flow Pro blocker plate kit. However, it is important to note that this modification is for off-road or race use only. To complete this modification, the stock exhaust must be removed and replaced with delete pipes or an aftermarket exhaust. The truck must also be programmed for this modification, and the mechanic is using Easy Link with ccs Tunes for this purpose.
The mechanic recommends purchasing Easy Link with ccs Tunes from Dirty Diesel Customs, as they ship anywhere in North America. Additionally, the mechanic suggests using the code “dark iron 5” to save 5% on the purchase. However, the actual blocker plate kit and exhaust cannot be shipped across the border.
The mechanic is using the flow Pro 302 201 blocker plate kit, which comes with instructions and hardware. The kit includes a hose, blocker plates, and other necessary components. The mechanic notes that some of the bolts are small and prone to snapping, which can lead to a more complicated and time-consuming repair.
Overall, the mechanic is following the instructions provided with the kit and bringing viewers along for the process. It is important to remember that this modification is for off-road or race use only and should not be used on public roads.
If you’re looking to change the coolant in your truck, there are a few steps you need to follow. First, disconnect the two negative battery terminals and grab two pails. If you have ramps, use them to slide the pails underneath the truck. There are two drain plugs on the truck, one on each side. You’ll need to drain both radiators of the coolant.
To start, disconnect the negative battery post and start draining the coolant. The drain plugs can be difficult to remove, so use pliers or tiny vice grips to twist them open. Keep in mind that they only turn about 180 degrees and come out as you twist them. They don’t unscrew like a plug. Be gentle with them since they’re made of plastic.
Once both radiators are drained, remove the box. Your truck may look different depending on the year, but there should be two 8mm bolts and a mass airflow sensor to unplug. Once you’ve undone those, you should be able to pull the box out.
Finally, remove the pipe by loosening the 8mm or 7mm clamp and popping it off. If your truck has an air box with hoses clipped into it, the process is the same. With these steps, you should be able to change the coolant in your truck.
If you’re looking to remove the intake off your truck, there are a few steps you can follow to make the process easier. While the article may not have followed instructions, we’ll provide a step-by-step guide to help you out.
First, you’ll want to get the coolant lines out of the way. To do this, remove the clamps and fold the lines off to the side. Next, you’ll want to work on the exhaust pipes. There are two eight millimeter bolts on each side, as well as two bolts further down that can be difficult to remove. Be careful not to break any bolts, as this can cause issues down the line.
To remove the pipes, unplug the sensor and remove the clip. Keep the gasket for later use, and be sure to stuff something in the opening to prevent any bolts or other debris from falling in.
If you do happen to break one of the studs, don’t panic. While it may be frustrating, it’s not the end of the world. Just be prepared to spend a bit more time on the project.
Overall, removing the intake from your truck can be a bit of a challenge, but with a bit of patience and care, you can get the job done. Just be sure to follow instructions carefully and take your time to avoid any issues.
In this article, the presenter is working on a project involving a truck. He starts by removing a part and installing a blocker plate. He reuses the gasket but replaces the factory bolts with new ones from the kit. He then moves on to the wiring harness and disconnects it from the EGR cooler. He unplugs various sensors and removes bolts holding the harness tray in place. The goal is to free up space and make the job less intimidating.
It’s important to note that the presenter reminds viewers to disconnect the negatives from their batteries before starting any work. He also asks for likes, comments, and subscriptions to help the article reach more people.
Overall, the article provides a helpful guide for those working on similar projects. However, it’s important to convert the content into a blog post to avoid plagiarism.
In this artoc;e, the speaker is working on removing the EGR cooler from a vehicle. They start by unplugging some vacuum lines and electrical connections, and then move on to removing the heat shield and bolts from the EGR cooler. The speaker notes that there may be additional bolts on the other side of the cooler, but they will deal with those as they come.
Throughout the article, the speaker keeps the viewer updated on their progress and any issues they encounter. They also provide helpful tips, such as using an upholstery tool to remove twist tabs.
Overall, the article provides a useful guide for anyone looking to remove an EGR cooler from a similar vehicle. However, to avoid plagiarism, it is important to rephrase the content in your own words when converting it into a blog post.
In this article, the speaker is discussing the process of removing a nut that holds the gr cooler on a bracket. The problem is that the bracket is connected to a sensor on one of the up pipes that goes to the turbo, and it cannot be bent out of the way. The speaker considers using a wrench to loosen the nut, but it would be difficult to access. Instead, the speaker decides to use a Sawzall to cut the bracket.
The speaker is hesitant about cutting the bracket because it cannot be undone, but ultimately decides to go through with it. After cutting the bracket, the speaker confirms that it did not damage anything else in the process and that the bracket did not matter. The speaker then proceeds to remove the nut and the gr cooler.
The speaker shows the EGR cooler and explains that it sits in the truck with three bolts on each side and a sneaky seventh bolt. The article ends with the speaker successfully removing the nut and gr cooler.
In this article, the speaker is discussing the process of removing and replacing an EGR cooler on a truck. They mention that there are seven bolts that need to be removed in order to take the cooler off, but they had trouble getting it to budge even after removing all seven bolts. They eventually realized that there were two dowels holding the cooler in place, which is why it felt like it was still attached.
The speaker advises being very careful when removing the cooler, as there are many delicate components such as injector return lines and wiring harnesses that can easily be damaged. They also mention that older models may have a wiring harness attached to the back of the EGR cooler that needs to be pried off.
Once the cooler is removed, the speaker shows how to install a blocker plate using a factory gasket and either new bolts or lock washers. The lock washers are used to ensure that there are threads all the way through, as the bolts provided may not be threaded all the way to the bolt head.
Overall, the article provides a helpful guide for anyone looking to replace an EGR cooler on their truck. It emphasizes the importance of being careful and paying attention to all the components involved in the process.
When installing a new part, it’s important to make sure it’s secured properly to avoid any leaks or issues down the line. In this article, the speaker emphasizes the importance of threading a plate all the way in and not allowing it to bottom out in the hole. This can cause leaks and a loss of boost, as well as create a loud noise.
To ensure proper installation, the speaker recommends reusing the factory gasket and securing the plate when mounting it down. They also mention the need to plug off a vacuum line, which can be done with an adapter provided in the kit.
The speaker notes that the installation process was relatively easy, with no need to reroute any lines except for the coolant line. To address this, they suggest using a flathead to pry off the clamps and then attaching the provided nipple adapter.
Overall, it’s important to take the time to properly install new parts to avoid any issues in the future. By following the steps outlined in this article, you can ensure a successful installation and optimal performance from your vehicle.
In this article, the speaker is discussing some modifications that need to be made to a truck’s engine. They suggest removing a hose that doesn’t go anywhere and replacing it with a new one. They also recommend using new hose clamps for this process. The speaker mentions that there doesn’t seem to be anything else that needs to be done on the truck.
After making these modifications, the speaker plans to put the air intake back in and fill the truck up with coolant. They will then put the batteries back on and check for leaks. If necessary, they will top up the coolant again.
The speaker also mentions that if you have an older style Power Stroke engine, there may be a hose that needs to be disconnected. They suggest cutting the hose down where it can be easily accessed and using a larger hose and hose clamps to reconnect it.
Overall, the speaker provides some helpful tips for modifying a truck’s engine. By following their advice, you can make the necessary changes and ensure that your vehicle is running smoothly.
In this article, the speaker is discussing their experience with working on a truck. They mention that they had difficulty removing a plug and had to use a razor blade to cut it off. They then proceed to put the air intake back in and plug the mass airflow sensor back up. They also mention adding coolant to the truck and hooking up the batteries before firing it up to make sure everything runs smoothly.
The speaker also mentions a throttle valve that needs to be unplugged when running a truck without emissions. They mention using a 45 horsepower Easy Link tune on the truck to ensure good fuel efficiency and no smoke.
Overall, the speaker seems to have successfully completed their work on the truck and is satisfied with the results. They mention that they did not see any leaks and that the truck was running smoothly.
In this article, the speaker is test driving a vehicle and providing some tips for those who are doing the same. He mentions that it is important to top up the coolant as the low coolant warning may come up. He advises keeping some coolant on hand or staying close to a shop.
The speaker also mentions the importance of ensuring good boost during the test drive. He warns that if the blocker plates are not down enough, there may be a loud screeching sound due to boost pressure slipping past the gasket.
The speaker also promotes his business, Dirty Diesel Customs, and recommends CCS tuning for Power Stroke, EFI live for Duramax, and Cummins use Dark Iron 5 for a 5% discount. He also asks viewers to like and subscribe to his channel and follow him on Instagram.
Overall, the article provides some useful tips for those test driving a vehicle and promotes the speaker’s business and social media accounts.