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The Crack Fox is an insane, crack-addled, yet very clever fox, once named Jerome, who first appears in the Series Three episode "The Strange Tale of the Crack Fox". He travelled from bucolic Cambridge to London in search of wild parties and homosexual sex, but rapidly fell on hard times, and now lives in the rubbish heaps of Dalston.
Three days later, he was off his tiny face in a gay club. Woohoo! The fun, fun times for him! But the party lifestyle took its toll. Eventually he ended up on the streets, begging for cheese in Dalston.
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The best adhesive to fix your cracked plastic depends on the job at hand. Some products are better suited for large projects, while others can bond only certain kinds of plastic. Some adhesives, such as Loctite Plastics Bonding System, are formulated to bond difficult materials like polyethylene, polypropylene, and Teflon. Others, like the epoxy Loctite Plastic Bonder, offer different advantages, including versatility and water resistance. You need to consider whether your adhesive is needed for interior or exterior applications and how you use the object you want to repair.
You will benefit from knowing how to fixed cracked plastic in a variety of situations. After you have learned how to fill holes in plastic, seal cracks or restore plastic, you will need to follow a different procedure. This section illustrates three sample projects.
There is no particular reason to think that Americans are more or less likely to hold wrong beliefs than they have been throughout the history that Richard Hofstadter covered in his famous The Paranoid Style in American Politics, published over half a century ago. The young United States, then still sporting among the highest literacy rates in the world, was awash in falsehoods and bile when the Sedition Act was passed; or when pro-slavery warnings or Know Nothing anti-immigrant and anti-Catholic cartoons and opinion pieces abounded in daily and weekly papers, often alongside patent medicine advertisements. And misinformation and disinformation have never only come from the unwashed peripheries. Americans believed the Vietnam War was necessary and winnable, and millions believed Iraq had had a role in 9/11 or was holding weapons of mass destruction. Hundreds of millions believe that wearing a shoe with a swoosh will make them cool; wearing this or that perfume or shirt will make them desirable; or buying this or that clever brand will give their lives meaning. We live awash in falsehoods. And the business model of two of the most valuable companies in the world is built on nothing but the belief of advertisers and investors alike that they will, finally, crack the code of manipulating our desires and wants to at long last fully align manufactured demand with whatever it is the advertisers are ready and able to sell.
We used melt-in 1/2-in.-diameter Latex-ite Pli-Stix Crack and Joint Filler and the best asphalt patch, Latex-ite Trowel Patch, for this project. Our driveway had several 25-ft.- long cracks. So we bought four 30-ft. packages of the crack filler and four 2-gallon pails of the trowel patch. We already had a propane torch. But we bought a 5-foot extension hose to eliminate the flame-outs that occur when you tip a propane cylinder upside down (WH0159 Bernzomatic Universal Torch Extension Hose).
Sweep the torch flame side to side slowly over a 12-in. section until the filler begins to melt. Then move on to the next section. Return to the previous section and heat again until the filler levels out and seeps into the crack.
After the filler has cooled, scoop up the trowel asphalt driveway patch and tap it onto the crack filler to create a small mound. Smooth it with a trowel and let dry overnight. If a depression remains the next day, apply a second coat.
Allow the filler to cool to the touch (at least 20 minutes) before covering it with the trowel patch material. Then lay down a bead of trowel patch and smooth it (Photo 5). Let the trowel patch dry overnight. Apply a second coat if you see a depression where the crack was filled.
Pool putty and pool epoxy are sealants that will cover a crack or tear in your swimming pool in some situations. There are different types of sealants on the market, and some work better than others. Regardless of whether you use a pool putty or epoxy, neither will hold as long or look as nice as a professional-grade sealant.
Rubber tape is also hand moldable like pool putty. It fills underwater cracks with less mess than caulk guns or products that require mixing. Rubber tape stays flexible and tacky and works on most surfaces.
Cracks are bad news because they never heal themselves. Once a crack starts, it always gets worse. It will continue to grow until eventually it causes a major problem like a combustion or coolant leak, an exhaust leak in an exhaust manifold or a vacuum or coolant leak in an intake manifold. A crack that propagates and spreads in a critical component such as a rod, main cap, crankshaft or cam can lead to fracture, part breakage and complete engine failure.
Magnetic particles work great on iron parts because iron is ferromagnetic. Cracks in cast iron or forged steel distort the magnetic field applied by an external electromagnet or permanent magnet. This will cause the metal crack detection powder or solution to align with the magnetic field and clump around the crack. Small hairline cracks that are nearly invisible to the naked eye will attract the tiny iron particles in the powder or solution. This will make the crack obvious so corrective actions can be taken (like pinning, stitching, brazing, furnace welding or spray welding).Magnetic particle detection (Magnaflux) is good at finding cracks on block and head deck surfaces, in combustion chambers, manifold mating surfaces, external surfaces, and around valve guides, spring seats and bolt holes. Finding cracks inside intake and exhaust ports, however, can be challenging and may require another technique such as pressure testing or penetrating dye to make 100 percent sure there are no cracks. The web area of an engine block also needs to be closely inspected because cracks are common here.
With cranks, cams, connecting rods, main caps and other iron parts (except for stainless steel which is nonmagnetic), magnetic particle inspection will usually reveal any surface cracks that could threaten the structural integrity of the part. Penetrating dye also works well too. Cracks more than about an 1/8th of an inch under the surface, however, are usually invisible to magnetic particle detection and totally invisible to penetrating dye. So for a more thorough analysis (if needed) check for cracks with ultrasound (acoustic or sonic testing). Ultrasound is probably too expensive and high tech for everyday engine work, but is often worth the cost and effort to check parts that are used in high dollar racing engines and large heavy-duty diesel engines.
Cracks in cylinder heads or blocks (except in the main bore or web area) are often repairable and worth the effort to fix them. A lot of heads that would otherwise be junk can be salvaged by furnace welding or spray welding. Both techniques require a certain amount of expertise, but if done correctly can restore a cracked head to like-new condition. Preheating the head and slow cooling are essential to minimize thermal stress and the formation of new cracks.
With aluminum castings, pistons, connecting rods and rocker arms, magnetic particle detection is useless because aluminum is not magnetic. Another method must be used to find cracks. Penetrating dye works well for detecting surface cracks on aluminum parts because the oil that carries the dye is drawn into the crack. Ultraviolet dyes make it easier to see small cracks, but this requires a special UV light to illuminate the dye.
Porosity leaks are common in both new and used aluminum castings. Pinpoint holes can be hard to detect with dye, so pressure testing is often the best technique for checking the integrity of an aluminum casting (iron too). Pressure testing requires special plates and plugs to close off all of the coolant passages on a head or block. It also requires a large tank so the casting can be submerged under water. When air pressure is applied to the coolant jackets (30 to 40 PSI max), you should see no bubbles coming anywhere from the casting. Hidden cracks in intake and exhaust ports will bubble air out from the port. Bubbles from any surface means there is a crack or a pinhole porosity leak that needs to be addressed.Small porosity leaks in aluminum castings can often be sealed by using some type of sealing compound inside the coolant jackets. New castings are often sealed by pressure treating them with a resin (which can be baked out of the casting if it is cleaned in a thermal oven at too high a temperature). If a leak is too large to be sealed chemically, TIG welding the casting or pinning it may be required to stop the leak.
Vacuum leaks (air leaks) in an intake manifold make it difficult for the engine management system to maintain the proper air/fuel ratio. With Mass Airflow (MAF) Fuel Injection Systems, all airflow into the engine is measured by the MAF sensor (which is mounted ahead of the throttle body). If air sneaks in at another point downstream of the MAF sensor, it will lean out the air/fuel mixture. Depending on how bad the leak is, this may cause lean misfire and a rough idle, a hesitation or stumble when the throttle opens, and increased emissions. Small leaks have the greatest effect at idle and less effect or no effect at cruise and wide open throttle when there is increased airflow through the manifold. But a large leak in an individual intake runner can make a cylinder run dangerously lean, increasing the risk of detonation and burning a piston or a valve.Pressure testing is probably the best way to check a plastic intake manifold for leaks when the manifold is off the engine. Penetrating dye can also work. An ultraviolet dye will make cracks easier to see on a black plastic manifold than a colored dye. 1e1e36bf2d