• 2:31

    When stripping down old panels for restoration, it’s not uncommon to discover bondo hidden beneath that shiny coat of paint. Never trust old filler as the previous owner may have taken a few shortcuts in preparing the surface for paint. Sanding old filler can send a plume of dust throughout the shop, but using a

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  • 31:14

    You’ve spent countless hours making your classic car look its best, or perhaps you’ve enjoyed your ride for years and simply want to return it to its freshly restored glory. The folks at Wizard’s Products have you covered with all the products you’ll need to get, and keep your ride looking like new. Mark Simpson

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  • 9:22

    Nothing makes your heart sink faster than turning the key on your classic car and hearing that familiar clicking of the starter. Batteries can drain down when not used regularly or when at your local car show and your car sits with the doors or trunk open for extended times. The best insurance you can

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  • 1:21

    Removing stickers and decals from glass or chrome can be tedious, and if you’re using a standard razor blade you risk scratching the glass or chrome. Many of us use our fingernails to try to get the stickers to peel off. Plastic razor blades can prove to be a real lifesaver in these instances, as

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  • 8:01

    When restoring a classic car there are some areas that are nearly impossible to get to. One of those areas is inside the rocker panels and frame rails. Let’s face it if your classic car still has it’s original rocker panel sheet metal, you want to do everything you can to keep it that way.

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  • 2:36

    Having light bulbs or even LED light bulbs suddenly stop working on your classic car can be frustrating. Often the culprit is corrosion in the bulb sockets themselves. Turn signal lights, side marker lights, taillights, and even headlights can commonly fail due to corrosion. Stop these problems before they occur with the use of dielectric

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  • 5:04

    Working on classic cars almost always involves dealing with rusty fasteners. The three most common methods to free up rusted fasteners are brute force, heat or penetrating oil. We’ll take a look at some commercially available penetrating oils and how to make your own penetrating oil that “Machinist Workshop Magazine” claims to outperform them all

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  • 1:36

    Nothing is more frustrating than chipping fresh paint while attaching trim screws. Mark Simpson demonstrates a quick and easy way to use dielectric grease to avoid chipped paint mishaps and finish your classic car off right.

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  • 6:34

    Technology has a way of changing the way we do things, even the way we work on our classic cars. The smartphone has become an important tool in any shop, but now with the availability of low cost (under $10) remote cameras things got a little better. Mark Simpson takes a close look at the

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