Unlike MIG welding, its cousin TIG welding does not require a wire to operate–instead it uses tungsten and gas to create the weld. In this class, Ben teaches you the basics of TIG welding, discussing the theory behind its methods and demonstrating the essential techniques you’ll need to complete a TIG weld on your classic car.
In the first step of our five-part course, Ed Hughes teaches you the basics of electricity and how these basics apply to the wiring on your classic car. You’ll learn some of the key terms that will come in handy later in this series, including the essential technology that connects your car’s electrical components to the car’s battery.Watch Now >>
Taking care of a rotten part on your car can be challenging, but fixing the problem before it spreads is highly important for the overall integrity of the body. Michael Coman helps you through the often difficult process of removing a corroded section from a car’s frame and welding a simple patch to fill the gap and restore the strength of your vehicle.Watch Now >>
Next in the process, we’ll turn on the MGB to have a look, a listen and a feel at how the engine is running. Danny and Clive teach you how to complete a warm engine check, which requires you to pay particular attention to the sounds, the smells and the vibrations emanating from the car. Learn to diagnose any abnormalities in timing and efficiency while the car is still in the garage.Watch Now >>
Any capable restorer of classic cars ought to know how to decoke an engine. Over time the engine on a classic car becomes backed up with carbon, which causes the efficiency of said engine to drop. When enough carbon builds up, it might be time to decoke the engine–but how do you know whether it’s the right time?
Throughout this course, Danny and Ed will teach you some of the basic tips any car restorer needs to correctly maintain cylinder heads and gaskets, focusing on how to decoke an engine once the head has been removed.Watch Now >>