FE WHEEL WEIGHTS. WHEEL WEIGHTS
Fe wheel weights. Trailer wheel bearing seal
Fe Wheel Weights
- weights attached to a wheel to balance a tire & wheel. The weights can be on the inside or outside of the wheel and can be clipped, taped or self-adhered to the wheel.
- Iron ( or ) is a chemical element with the symbol Fe (ferrum) and atomic number 26. It is a metal in the first transition series. Like other Group 8 elements, it exists in a wide range of oxidation states.
- The chemical element iron
- iron: a heavy ductile magnetic metallic element; is silver-white in pure form but readily rusts; used in construction and tools and armament; plays a role in the transport of oxygen by the blood
- (fes) Fez: a city in north central Morocco; religious center
Little conductors can drive this train along the tracks, or use it off the tracks as a foot-to-floor ride-on. This Talking Train has forward and reverse gears, a 19' track, electronic sounds and an auto brake system. Fun noises add to the adventure, with phrases like "All aboard!" and "Stop!" and sounds like the "ting-ting-ting" of the railroad crossing sign, the rumbling engine, and a whistle blowing. Rechargeable 6V battery and charger are included. Maximum weight is 44 lbs. Measures 34"L x 12"W x 16.75"H.
Virginian AE 1
Virginian's AE was one of two locomotive classes ever to use two sets of ten drivers, the other belonging to Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe. The primary difference between the two was that AT&SF's were actually built out of two 2-10-2s, while Virginian's were designed to be 2-10-10-2s from the start. AT&SF were not thrilled with the performance of their engines, and soon rebuilt them into 2-10-2s, but The 10 Virginian AEs, built in 1918, were kept in service for over 30 years. One feature immediately obvious about the AE, aside from its many drivers, is the comically small tender (admittedly scaled up slightly in my model to hold the motor). The small size was due to restrictions on Virginian's turntables.
The AEs were true Mallet articulated engines, and typically operated in compound expansion mode, where high pressure steam was fed into the rear set of cylinders, and the exhaust fed into the front two. That explains the 48" diameter front cylinders, the largest on any steam locomotive as far as I am aware. They were capable of operating in simple expansion mode, and could generate an earth-shaking 176,000 lbs of tractive effort this way, making them one of the most powerful locomotives ever built. These impressive statistics meant that, even with a fairly large boiler, the AE could only sustain speeds of 8 mph. however, that was sufficient for pulling heavy coal trains assuring the AE a useful spot in Virginian's roster.
Due to the AE's relatively small drivers, only 56", I wanted to scale this build to Big Ben Medium wheels. Thus, this engine is somewhat smaller scaled than my other large steamers. It is powered by a single Power Functions XL motor in the tender, where all of the PF gear is housed. I utilized the new PF minitruck design that Anthony Sava and I worked on a few months back, so far with limited success, though the engine runs well enough as is, the light weight of the tender translates to a lack of adhesion I have yet to fully remedy.
Toyota Starlet P70 Series
Toyota Starlet P70 Series.
The 70 series of October 1984 saw the Starlet finally switch to front wheel drive. 3-door and 5-door hatchbacks were offered. The 12 valve 1E and 2E replaced the old K-series. The extensive Japanese line up consisted of Standard, DX, Soleil, XL, XL Lisse, SE, Si, Si Limited, Ri, Turbo R, and Turbo S. The engine fitted in turbo models was the 2E-TELU. The Ri and Turbo R are the light weight models designed for motorsports. For export markets the Starlet 70 series were offered as 1.0 Standard, 1.0 DX, 1.0 XL, 1.0 XL Lisse, 1.3 XL, 1.3 FE, 1.3 S, 1.3 SE. The export version Si Limited was basically an XL or 1.3 S with front and rear spoilers, sporty red and black interior, Multi-point fuel injection and special exterior colour 2-tone black-silver, or white. The first Starlet assembled outside Japan was the 1985 1.0 XL built in Indonesia. A year later, the 1.3 liter model was also manufactured. Minor change for Japanese models was given in 1987 with new nose, tail lights, bigger bumpers, and revised interior.
fe wheel weights
SplineDrive Lug Nuts combine style and performance. A no-compromise design engineered to fit small diameter recesses in Tuner style wheels. SplineDrive lug nuts offer closed-end design, maximum gripping power, more stud engagement and a greater seating surface than socket style lug nuts. In addition they are 30 percent lighter in weight. Like all McGard lug nuts, the chrome plating is guaranteed for life not to rust, chip or peel. SplineDrive lug nuts are manufactured in the USA to meet or exceed O.E.M. standards for safety and durability. Every lug nut is fully machined from restricted chemistry steel made specifically for McGard and through-hardened for its unsurpassed level of safety. McGard’s plating process includes three layers of nickel and one layer of microporous chrome/black producing a superior finish while protecting against rust. SplineDrive lug nuts take safety, dependability and style to the next level. For alloy wheels only. Requires 65300 Installation tool.
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