Range Rover with ARB diff lock on snow
Range Rover Classic coupe with 4.6 V8 engine , pro comp 4inches lift , ARB
rear air differential lock , 35 inches BF Goodrich KM2 tires ,and 5 speeds
manual transmission , driving in deep snow in the region of Amaz in
Lebanon. A video for www.lebanonoffroad.com
How a Differential Works and Types of Differentials
Video I created for Toyota in 2007. This was produced on a budget but its
purpose is to explain the concepts and not be a Pixar-budget film.
See other videos at:
See our iPad application at:
How to: Lock a Trans-axle or Differential
A Detailed step-by-step tutorial on locking lawn mower differential. This
is the method I have used for years and it has never failed me. Welding is
***DISCLAIMER*** I am not responsible if you destroy your gearbox!
DO THIS AT YOUR OWN RISK!
Like me on Facebook!
P.O. Box 73
How to change rear Differential Fluid (detailed version)
How to change your differential fluid, how to change diff fluid, Learn how
to change your rear differential fluid. In this process I unbolt the
differential cover (pumpkin cover) because there is no drain plug. Then I
make my own gasket with RTV because there is no gasket for this
differential. Only basic tools are needed and anyone could do this job.
Remember to "thumbs up" the video if you found it helpful and leave a
question/comment below. This is fast and easy maintenance to do to keep
your car or truck in tip-top shape.
**If the video was helpful, please give it a "thumbs up" and consider
Leave any questions or comments below and I will answer them as well.**
Follow me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/chrisfix8
Follow me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ChrisFixed
How to Use a Torque Wrench:
How to Change Transfer Case Fluid:
How to Change Drum Brakes:
How to Change a Wheel Bearing:
How to Change a Fan Clutch:
ford f150 rear differential, ford ranger rear differential, differenial,
differential, fluid, diff, diff change, fluid change, rear diff, How To
Replace Differential Fluids, 1997 Subaru Legacy - EricTheCarGuy, Rear
Differential Oil Change, Fix It Right! - Differential Service, rear
differential fluid change, Rear Differential (rear end) Fluid Change DIY
for a 1998 Chevy Silverado Pickup, chevy, 1500, dodge ram, gmc, mazda
b3000, b4000, How to Change Fluid in Rear Differential : How to Drain Oil
for Rear Axle, rear axle, subaru, chris fix, chrisfix, chrysler, honda,
ford, toyota, gm, gmc, chevy, jeep, jeep wrangler, jeep grand cherokee,
hummer, h2, h3, nissan, hundai, honda, ridgline, crv, pilot, 1500, 2500,
chrisfix chris fix
Due to factors beyond the control of ChrisFix, it cannot guarantee against
unauthorized modifications of this information, or improper use of this
information. ChrisFix assumes no liability for property damage or injury
incurred as a result of any of the information contained in this video.
ChrisFix recommends safe practices when working with power tools,
automotive lifts, lifting tools, jack stands, electrical equipment, blunt
instruments, chemicals, lubricants, or any other tools or equipment seen or
implied in this video. Due to factors beyond the control of ChrisFix, no
information contained in this video shall create any express or implied
warranty or guarantee of any particular result. Any injury, damage or loss
that may result from improper use of these tools, equipment, or the
information contained in this video is the sole responsibility of the user
and not ChrisFix.
TeraFlex Tech: Open vs Locked Differentials
http://www.teraflex.com A must see for a new Jeep Rubicon owner. A sweet
ride with tons of features. On this video Brooke & Dennis break down the
differences between open and lock differentials.
Lock Right Locker - Part 1: How it works [HD]
This is my explanation, as I understand it, for how the Richmond Lockright
works. This is model 1830-LR which in Part 2 I'm going to install in my
1998 Ford Ranger 2WD which I often use for Off-Roading Mudding, etc...
See Part 2: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WTKnGRNzigA
Open vs Locked Differential - Torque Transfer - Explained
How does an open differential work? How does a locked differential work?
How does an open differential allow for varying speeds between the left and
right driveshafts? How does a locked differential transfer torque to the
tire with more grip? All of these questions will hopefully be answered by
the end of the video.
Open vs. Locked Diff: http://youtu.be/gwJEU7p9U2Q
Please feel free to rate, comment, and subscribe!
And don't forget to check out my Facebook page:
Also check out my official website: Make suggestions, participate in
forums, enter for Car of the Month, learn through logically ordered
lessons, read FAQs, and plan your future!
NEW VIDEOS EVERY WEDNESDAY!
How Diff Lock Works and When To Use It (UK Terminology, Land Rover)
This video instructs the viewer on how the standard *CENTRE* "diff lock"
works in a permanent 4 wheel drive (4x4) vehicle, a Land Rover in this
case, and gives an idea for how and when to use it.
A Land Rover Discovery was the vehicle featured in the demonstrations, but
this video applies to any 4x4 vehicle with a center diff lock.
In summary, diff lock (whether it be the centre diff lock fitted as
standard or front/rear aftermarket diff lock) is useful in slippery
situations such as snow, ice and mud.
Welding Astro Van Differential
I don't always get my point across clearly in video. My van doesn't
usually get stuck on its own, its usually towing something, or in really
deep snow. But no more...
I have only driven this thing around the block with the new Lincoln Locker,
and it has a WAY different feel to it. I am going to say, the rear end
probably breaks free easier now, though I'm saying that because drifters
weld the rear ends. My whole block is ice and snow, so breaking the rear
end free is a regular occurrance, with out trying to. But it seemed, for
the 2 corners I did to get it parked back out front, that the recovory and
handling from spinning the tires and going side ways, was way more
predictable and smother. I'd say it handled a whole lot better. That is
the best news ever because these things I do to solve a problem, or improve
my situation, often turn out to have negative effects, and I was worried
about poor handling. I am not worried about squealing the tires around
every corner, even at 5 km an hour. Nor am I worried about having to
replace my tires maybe every year. I have a tire machine, and 15" tires
are $15 at the wrecker. So I just added proximatly a $3 monthly bill to my
company, to keep the van in back tires.
Now I know I am going to get some flack for this, from normal every day
people that don't like to bend the rules, but...
Let me just say, a locker rear end is well over $1000, I paid $1000 for my
whole van, where is the value in a rear end worth as much as the whole van?
I have seen a whole lot of failed locker rear end videos on youtube. I
have seen a few welded lincoln locker rear end videos too. The rear end is
under tremendous stress turning tight corners on dry pavement with a locked
rear end. Even more so with my heavy electrical van, and big truck tires
going on next.
The set up of a rear end looks like a huge pain in the ass, and several
hours work in its self. But with out set up, I am probably saving more
than 6 hours work, just pulling the axles and replacing the diff with a
posi rear end. I would probably never do it that way, but add another 4
hours on that, I'd buy the complete used S10 locker rear end, with disks
and calipers, update the whole thing, and I still might do that. I'm
"looking" for one. But I will not be changing that in the middle of winter,
in 6" of snow when its -20c outside. This worked, we'll see what the
internals look like in a month. In the mean time I do have that spare
truck rear end in case this rear end goes bad.
Click on the link to see the video if it didn't show up for you.
First Drift with my S13
First drift since i bought the car and repaired it, the engine too, it has
8 km done :))
and yes...i know..the turbo needes to be
replaced...at the end i diden't hit the sidewalk :P