• 4:23

    Every so often a new product shows up that simply seems too good to be true. That is exactly how we felt the first time we saw an online video clip advertising these new wire butt connectors. Simply they are a 3-in-1 solution that includes shrink tubing, waterproof sealant and a low temp solder connector.

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  • 8:49

    Modern oils, fuels and fluids have changed over the years from when many of our classic cars were built. Mark Simpson discusses many of these changes and how it is important to the life of your classic car to make the right choices when selecting which products to use in your car. The removal of

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  • 2:46

    There are options to consider when selecting exhaust clamps for your project. We’ll look at a couple of common type clamps and discuss their advantages and disadvantages, and discuss the use of tailpipe sealers.

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  • 3:03

    Exhaust pipes don’t always fit together as they should, often the mufflers are manufactured by a different source than the rest of the pipes and can be difficult to fit together. Mark Simpson explains the use of a exhaust pipe expander and how it can be used to stretch pipe openings or fix damaged pipe

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  • 5:29

    Bench Bleeding master cylinder was often a slow and sometimes messy process that often left you unsure if you actually purged all the air out. The process has become vastly faster and easier with the advent of syringe bleeding. Mark Simpson demonstrates how to syringe bleed a master cylinder using a kit from Master Power

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  • 4:25

    Combination valves are common on most classic cars from the 1960s forward. This valve is often misrepresented as the proportioning valve, however the combination valve actually contains three distinctly different functions. Mark Simpson explains the different components within the combination valve and exactly how they function together.

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  • 11:37

    Many vintage cars use a heat riser tube from the exhaust manifold or intake to the carburetor to operate the choke mechanism. Because these systems rely on hot exhaust gasses to operate properly they are prone to failure over time. Adding headers or aftermarket carburetors can also make the use of heat riser tubes impossible.

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  • 1:16

    Here’s one of the great masking tape tips. Aluminum foil can be a great tool in the shop. Whether you’re touching up paint on the engine or covering electrical components prior to degreasing an engine, its ability to form tightly around even complex shapes will keep it in place until the job is done.

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  • 1:54

    Commonly used DOT 3 & 4 brake fluids are well known for their ability to damage paint. Here’s a quick tip to stop brake fluid leak and keep your engine compartment looking its best.

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