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Wusit2ya

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About Wusit2ya

  • Rank
    Special ops
  • Birthday 02/05/1955

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  • Location
    Santee Ca.

Previous Fields

  • Campsite
    Gordon Wells
  • Your Ride
    2005 Raptor 660

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  1. Sign up for their email and they send out new adds every day of upcoming sales http://www.blackfriday.info/
  2. appliance parts, help & more This web site has helped me out a couple times! http://www.repairclinic.com/RepairHelp/RepairHelp.aspx
  3. Best way is to remove the hub, let the air out of the tire and set the tire and wheel on a large board and with the lug nuts off and a 4by4 smack the hub till it comes loose , may have to spray wd40 on the lug threads. You will need to clean up the lug holes with a file or drill and when you put them back on normally you can put the lugs on back wards if they have a flat side. If not you will need to get some lug nuts that are flat on one end so they wont dig into your wheels. Think most of us have been there done that !
  4. Let me guess ,somewhere between 80,000 and 100,000 miles. Normal problem to start having injector problems. Best to change them all out or you will be back in there piecing them out here and there. Think you will find most of the time there will be traces of dirt and water in the fuel filter , i just change mine twice a year and works pretty good. I have been a truck driver for 30 years and even though this is a pick up seen this problem a million times . Hope this helps Good luck
  5. Pull the rockers off and check to see if your push rods are bent, it can happen easily enough over revving the motor and floating the valves!
  6. Eight of us ate their Saturday and all gave them a thumbs up, food was great and so were the people working their. Yum Yum
  7. To: Retail Outlets, Distributors, and Manufacturers of Utility Jugs Number 342 December 2005 Clarified Requirements for Utility Jugs On September 15, 2005, the California Air Resources Board adopted amendments to the Portable Fuel Containers and Spouts Regulation (California Code of Regulations , Title 13, Division 3, Chapter 9, Article 6, Section 2467 et. seq.) The amended regulation prohibits the sale of non-compliant utility jugs for storing and dispensing motor vehicle fuels and kerosene. Surveys conducted in 2004 indicated that 1,400,000 utility jugs were inappropriately being used by consumers to store or transfer gasoline or diesel fuel. A typical “Utility Jug” can be generally described as a two and a half or a five-gallon container made of high density polyethylene (HDPE) which can be molded into various colors. A “Utility Jug” can be square or round in shape, with a single, wide-mouth opening on the top of the container. This wide-mouth opening is threaded with a screw cap which is also made of HDPE. Located at the center of the screw cap is a smaller, threaded opening with a HDPE plug. This plug is often removed and replaced with a threaded coupling and an open-ended tube which is used for dispensing the contents of the jug. These containers can have one or more handles. A “Utility Jug” is filled by removing the wide-mouth screw cap. “Utility Jugs” are usually not labeled or embossed with the intended purpose or use for the jug. Prior to 2001, “Utility Jugs” were sold or advertised for use with motor vehicle fuels. Since that time, several manufacturers have attempted to limit the sale or advertisement for non-fuel uses within California while advertising that they can be used for fuel in other states. The changes to the regulation add language that specifically prohibits this activity. These utility jugs have been subject to the Portable Fuel Containers and Spouts Regulation since 2001. A “Portable Fuel Container” means any container or vessel with a nominal capacity of ten gallons or less intended for reuse that is designed, used, sold, advertised, or offered for sale for receiving, transporting, storing, and dispensing fuel or kerosene under the clarified regulations . Portable fuel containers do not include containers or vessels permanently embossed or permanently labeled, as defined in 49 Code of Federal Regulation Section 172.407, with language indicating said containers or vessels are solely intended for use with non-fuel or non-kerosene products. In other words, the label must state the intended purpose or use on the container. It is not acceptable for the label or container to say not intended for gasoline or other flammable liquids. Effective 30 days after this amendment is filed with the Secretary of State’s office, any person who sells, supplies, offers for sale, advertises, or manufactures for sale in California utility jugs wi ll be subject to the revised regulation. Only utility jugs that are labeled as a “Spill -Proof System” that comply with all of the performance standards and administrative requirements can be offered for sale as a portable fuel container or used with gasoline in California after that date. For more specific information, the regulation can be obtained at the web site: http://www.arb.ca.gov/pfc/reg/reg.htm. We anticipate that this approval will occur prior to February 1, 2006. Any manufacturer selling, or offering for sale in the State of California a non-complying utility jug in any color after that date will be subject to an enforcement action including the assessment of penalties to the extent permissible under Part 5, Division 26 of the Health and Safety Code. Distributors or retailers that are found selling non-complying utility jugs after the date of the approved regulation may be subject to similar enforcement actions. If you have any questions regarding this advisory, please contact Steven Giorgi, Manager, Consumer Products Enforcement Section at (916) 322-6965. Written inquiries may be addressed to: Steven Giorgi, Manager Consumer Products Enforcement Section California Air Resources Board P.O. Box 2815, Sacramento, CA 95812 E-mail Address: sgiorgi@arb.ca.gov
  8. I had the same problem on a newer trailer and when i took it in they told me my tanks were empty so they exchanged them and still did not work . They changed out the " the valve between the tanks" and solved the problem.
  9. This what i was able to find ! U.S. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR BUREAU OF LAND MANAGEMENT * Is insurance required on off road vehicles? Rumor has it that my vehicle can be confiscated if I am pulled over and don't have it covered. Currently OHVs have no insurance requirements, however for obvious reason it is a good idea. You are still liable for injury, damages, or death if it is determined to be your fault. http://www.blm.gov/ca/st/en/fo/elcentro/re...ment/qanda.html
  10. That is the 2009 model They have moved the fuel tank behind the front seat from the back of the buggie and moved the radiator to the rear so you are able to see behind you with no obstruction. Also changed the floor and side panels from steel to aluminum.

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