Jump to content
SAU Community

GTSBoy

Members
  • Posts

    14,234
  • Joined

  • Days Won

    127
  • Feedback

    100%

GTSBoy last won the day on July 23

GTSBoy had the most liked content!

Recent Profile Visitors

The recent visitors block is disabled and is not being shown to other users.

GTSBoy's Achievements

Grand Master

Grand Master (14/14)

  • Dedicated Rare
  • First Post
  • Collaborator
  • Posting Machine Rare
  • Conversation Starter

Recent Badges

2.8k

Reputation

  1. Yes it will be fine. It's just manifold bolts. There's almost no physical difference.
  2. Now....that's not quite true. PranK is always nice. I'm frequently grumpy.
  3. If you google for R34 manual you will find a working link to download it.
  4. Do you have the wiring diagram? If not, get it.
  5. Of course it's at the switch that you touch with your fingers.
  6. Take multimeter and wiring diagram to car. Start poking around where there shouldn't be power when the switch is off.
  7. It's still hydraulic. The pump is electric. Just the mechanical power to run the pump goes via the alternator instead of the PS pump belt.
  8. Put steering wheel back on. Put nut back on 1.5 turns. Beat the crap out of the back side of the wheel.
  9. Won't be CAS. Unlikely to be coilpacks. More likely to be injectors. Rich from problem injectors is nowhere near as common as lean from (dirty) injectors, but it does happen. Are you all sure it's fuel and not oil?
  10. Clutch <> compressor. Compressor could be fine. Probably is. The compressor and clutch are going to be common with other cars. Take it to an auto electrician, particularly one who also does air-con regassing etc. And how can it be hard to find someone is San Fransisco to rebuild a compressor? I live in a backward city in a backward country where we all hang upside down from the ground, with a population of only a million or so people and I can probably come up with a list of 5 or 6 places that I would be able to get an air con compressor done. You have SF (pop 1M, LA (pop ~4M), the rest of California (~40M), every other city on the west coast, every city everywhere else in a country with 300 million people.
  11. Of course it is. A 1" diameter increase on the wheel is a normal and trivial thing to do. No it won't. The aim when you put bigger wheels on is to choose a tyre width and (lower) profile to keep the rolling diameter of the new wheel/tyre combo to within a few % of the existing rolling diameter. If you have a known speedo error now (say, you can tell it reads 4km/h fast at 100 km/h, checked by GPS speedo or something equally trustworthy) then you can often choose your new tyre sizing to get rid of some or all of that existing error. Not that you would make this your first priority, but it is an available input to your choices.
×
×
  • Create New...