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Engine Torque Rod

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Engine Torque Rod - Direct Fit, Sold individually
Beck Arnley®
Part Number: BEC1041890
Vehicle Info Required to Guarantee Fit
$46.05
Product Details
Location : UpperWarranty : 1 year or 12,000-mile Beck Arnley limited warrantyAnticipated Ship Out Time : 2-3 business daysQuantity Sold : Sold individually
Engine Torque Rod - Direct Fit, Sold individually
Beck Arnley®
Part Number: BEC1041891
Vehicle Info Required to Guarantee Fit
$61.52
Product Details
Warranty : 1 year or 12,000-mile Beck Arnley limited warrantyAnticipated Ship Out Time : 2-3 business daysQuantity Sold : Sold individually
Engine Torque Rod - Direct Fit, Sold individually
Beck Arnley®
Part Number: BEC1041891
Vehicle Info Required to Guarantee Fit
$61.52
Product Details
Location : LowerWarranty : 1 year or 12,000-mile Beck Arnley limited warrantyAnticipated Ship Out Time : 2-3 business daysQuantity Sold : Sold individually
Engine Torque Rod - Replaces OE Number 52-30-693
Pro Parts®
Part Number: PP162340693
Vehicle Info Required to Guarantee Fit
$32.89
Product Details
Location : UpperWarranty : 24-month or 24,000-mile limited warrantyAnticipated Ship Out Time : Same day - 1 business dayQuantity Sold : Sold individually
Engine Torque Rod - Replaces OE Number 12-785-096
Pro Parts®
Part Number: PP161345096
Vehicle Info Required to Guarantee Fit
$38.62
Product Details
Location : Rear, Passenger Side, UpperWarranty : 24-month or 24,000-mile limited warrantyAnticipated Ship Out Time : Same day - 1 business dayQuantity Sold : Sold individually
Engine Torque Rod - Replaces OE Number 12-785-099
Pro Parts®
Part Number: PP161345099
Vehicle Info Required to Guarantee Fit
$37.92
Product Details
Location : Rear, Driver Side, UpperWarranty : 24-month or 24,000-mile limited warrantyAnticipated Ship Out Time : Same day - 1 business dayQuantity Sold : Sold individually
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Engine Torque Rod Guides

The Right Engine Torque Rod for Stress-Free Driving

Do you know which part of your car absorbs the strongest amount of stress brought by daily driving? All the pressure exerted by the vehicle's load is sustained by the engine torque rod. The engine torque rod maintains your vehicle's structural integrity by supporting its load capacity and increasing torque delivery. The torque rod is also responsible for applying torque to your car.

Every time you turn the steering wheel on a curve, the engine torque sustains the pressure and applies the torque needed to propel the car forward even if you are steering it to a left or right curve. Cars that have broken torque rods would have difficulty turning on a curve because the needed force to complete the turn could not be supplied by the rod. If you're a driver who wants better handling and smoother turns, it's about time to replace your broken engine torque rod and here's just the perfect guide to help you buy the right torque rod for a stress-free driving.

Threaded Engine Torque Rods

Threaded engine rods are one of the most durable models of torque rods available in the market today. Most manufacturers that produce threaded engine torque rods create this kind of torque rod for racing cars among other luxury car models. While threaded torque rods are not entirely made of sturdy materials such as aluminium alloys or stainless steel aero-grade materials, threaded torque rods are more resistant to pressure as it can adapt more quickly to the vehicle's torque requirements whenever turning on a curve.

Factory Engine Torque Rods

Factory-made engine torque rods are the more affordable replacement rods. While it only offers standard quality torque and load support, factory engine torque rods have universal fits as manufactured cars normally have dedicated replacement parts. The best thing about engine torque rods is that aside from the perfect fittings, factory-made torque rods are quite cheap which makes replacing broken rods more convenient for drivers.

How to Fix a Damaged Engine Torque Rod

Thanks to the engine torque rod, your engine can still propel enough force for hard acceleration whenever speeding or fast deceleration whenever making a turn. The engine torque rod is responsible for applying the right amount of torque in order to accelerate or decelerate based on what the driver wants to do. The torque rod also helps tremendously when making a turn-left or right turns require fast deceleration speed especially when turning on tight curves.

Basically, a fully functional torque rod provides the driver with better handling and smoother transitions. Broken torque rods can result in rough gear transitions and harder deceleration/acceleration rates. If you think your engine torque rod is broken, it's best to find a replacement right away. It doesn't matter whether you're an auto repair junkie or a DIY beginner-just follow these few simple steps that will guide you in repairing your broken engine torque rod.

Replacing your engine torque rod can be a difficult task, and in some cases can become a two-person project. Make sure to ask for assistance if you're not an expert DIYer.

Difficulty Level: Difficult

Tools you'll need:

  • Tape/Marker/Etching device
  • 13mm socket
  • Nylon rope
  • Gloves
  • Eye protection gear
  • Grease

Step 1: Before starting on the installation, you must first remove the deck lid using a 13mm socket. Unhinge the two bolts that secure the deck lid one by one.

Step 2: Place markers on where the removed deck lid used to be so as to ensure its exact fix during re-installation. Use a tape, a marker or any etching device to do this.

Step 3: Locate the torque rod and unbolt it from the hinge support bracket which rests against the torque rod retaining pin. The next step would be to remove the pressure contained within the rod. This can be done by detaching the retaining pins. Tie a nylon rope at the bottom of the torque rod ring. Removing the pins can require the efforts of two people as the other must pull rearward while the other pulling the road towards the rear of the car.

Step 4: Release the tension by first removing the three retaining pins and stepping on a sturdy surface and forcefully pulling the other side of the torque rod rearward.Warning: even if the retaining pins have been removed, there is still tension stored in the torque rods, make sure to wear gloves and eye gear to protect yourself.

Step 5: Install the new pins to the new torque rod set by attaching the right bars to its corresponding hinges. Apply grease on where the hinges come in contact to the bars to prevent wearing.

Step 6: Loop another string of nylon rope around the other loop end of the torque rod. Ask your assistant to pull the torque rod firmly until the pin has been inserted into the middle hole beside the hinge support bracket. Once the pin has been inserted, slowly release tension until the rod has rested on the pin.

Step 7: After all the pins have been installed, re-install the deck lid using the markers you made in step 2. Test the new torque rods by accelerating, decelerating and turning around sharp curves.

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