Cat c13 overhaul kit



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Cat c13 overhaul kit

Cat c13 overhaul kit

Hi there. I was looking around for information on engine rebuilds on the c-10 as I am interested in owning one in the future. However, I noticed that there is an engine in a cat c-10 that does have the cat name on it but is called a c-13. My question is, what is the difference between a c-13 and a c-10? The only thing I noticed was that the c-13 seems to be a higher end version than the c-10.

Thanks

The only difference is that the engines in the c-13 are built with different materials and are not as fragile as the c-10. This could be a good thing or a bad thing. If you know how to rebuild the engine you should be fine but if you don't know how to rebuild an engine, then it can be risky.

That is my only thought, is it bad to do it yourself? If I do it myself what other options do I have in the mean time? I live in the US so I would be doing it myself, in a mechanic shop would the mechanic have to be the one to do it? What is the cost?

That is my only thought, is it bad to do it yourself? If I do it myself what other options do I have in the mean time? I live in the US so I would be doing it myself, in a mechanic shop would the mechanic have to be the one to do it? What is the cost?

It's possible to rebuild your own engine (without tools), but you will need to buy new/used parts and tools for it. Also, if the engine is damaged, then it is advisable to have a professional rebuild it and give it a proper testing. Having sd that, a lot of car parts are interchangeable, so if you understand the mechanics behind it, it's possible to rebuild the engine yourself. But, to avoid unnecessary risks, it is a good idea to get professional help when it comes to repring/testing the engine.

If you just want to have a new set of spark plugs, I guess you have to make a choice between spending $200-$1000 for the installation/testing, or just have the mechanic do it (which might cost you $200). And it would be also depends on how much time you would spend on doing it yourself.

To get a new set of spark plugs, and the related work (mnly, the installation), you would have to have professional help. I don't know what kind of mechanic you are talking about, but I know that if I have to have a mechanic do it, it would cost me at least $200. For each plug, you would have to pay at least $25, and there are many parts involved (for example: new or re-built distributor, new set of plugs, and some parts related to the spark plugs, spark plug leads, r filter etc). A good mechanic would ask you if you have any idea on how to test and identify the problem of the spark plugs. For some, they don't even charge for the installation/testing, which is about $75 (depending on the mechanic's service area/business) in any reputable shop. If you don't feel that you are very good in working with engines, you should consider having a mechanic do it. For sure, it's much safer if you hire a professional.

However, if the problem is minor, you should be able to find a shop where you could do it yourself (you would need to remove the oil pan, of course). If you are not a mechanic, you can ask the mechanic to assist you in doing this. Also, a good mechanic will charge you $75 for each spark plug/spark plug lead, r filter etc. for installation/testing. So you can try to find one yourself and ask the mechanic if he/she is willing to do it for free (he would have to be very good in mechanic to be able to do this). He may also charge you $100-150.

The new set of plugs will cost about $150. This includes the new plugs and the associated parts.

If you don't want to do it yourself and you find a mechanic that is willing to do it for free, then you should expect to pay him $200 for about $150 in parts, including labor (some mechanic may charge $100-$150, $250 for the labor, and charge $150-200 for parts). If you are in a hurry, you can consider it as $200 for free labor.

If you find a mechanic that will not charge you at all, but charges you for parts, then he's a scammer, and you may not have much luck if you insist on having the engine tuned by him/her.

You are correct on all counts, thanks for your comment.

If you have a lot of experience working on cars, then you should consider doing this yourself. It should take around 1 1/2 to 2 hours, depending on your own experience/knowledge, and your mechanic might or might not charge you for parts and labor.

If you have a good mechanic, then do it. If you have a mechanic that doesn't know much about cars and they are giving you a $200 estimate, it's pretty good deal.

If you do this, then you can save about $400-$500.

If you're not experienced with cars, then let the experts do it for you. If you can find a good mechanic, then by all means, do it yourself.

But my car is 4 years old. I am sure it would cost more money to get it serviced than $200.

I don't know what he's talking about. Car manufacturers sell a car for $25k and it is the same in every place.

I just bought a used 2007 Toyota for $10k.

You probably can't get the price for a '07 with the same features of a '11.

My advice for you is to look at used cars and try and find the right one, as opposed to looking at new cars and comparing. It's going to be different.

If I could make one complnt about this review, it's that the car wasn't actually brought in for service. They don't list the reason for the service on the title.

How did they determine that the engine had bad compression? Did the service advisor just take the owner's word for it? I'm not saying this was a fraud, but I would like to see some form of corroboration before I start calling the author names.

The $600 service fee can be saved by switching to the dealer financing. A $6,000 car costs just under $100 per month. That's assuming a $0 down deal, I'm not sure if Ford requires all of the dealership paperwork before financing so the dealer can only charge


Watch the video: Cat c13 main bearings, Inframe, rebuild,


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