We Break a Engine Block into Pieces and Made Disc Brake for Semi Truck

 The concern with the safety of these workers is really impressive I never cease to be amazed at the skills of these workers and while I know the videos are sped up a bit. They work fast and relentlessly too.

I am also amazed that they still have their toes (Or eyes for that matter let alone fingers) Aproveitamento total de matrias  parabns.  Definitely gives you some insight as to how powerful a thrown piston rod can be to break through the walls of  an engine block Parabns pelo trabalho artesanal  A ideia  boaacho que devamos reciclar mais materiais e transformlos em algo til pra sociedade. Mas as condiçes de trabalho que esto impondo a essas pessoas e a falta de automatizaço e de controle nos processos  extremamente preocupante.  Good to see he's got his safety slippers on while swinging the sledge hammer at an engine block casting.  Limited equipment yet very skilled workers. Great job. Muito bom trabalho impressionante Super prca fajn pracovnci . Vetko sa d zuitkova len sa mus chcie  The guy with the hammer knows every end of the day what he has done. And in the next morning he still knows it. That is a back breaking job I'm in the US. The quality of aftermarket parts here has taken a nosedive the last few years. It's frustrating to get warped rotors right out of the unlabeled white boxes they all seem to come in now. It makes sense after seeing this. Awesome. I would buy from them after carefully valuing strength and chemical composition checks.
Observed workers need safety gear and masks. Rest all fine. Es inevitable no pensar en las psimas condiciones de seguridad en la que trabajan... Pero admirable el empeo que le ponen Man this is some back breaking work  Fascinating. the finished product looks good i would never know it was made in a sweatshop It's evident that many individuals commenting negatively about these disc brakes lack an understanding of the thermal dynamics and tensile strength properties of metals. It's important to note that a significant number of American bridges and buildings were initially constructed with cast iron foundations which have proven to withstand the test of time. While alloys have since been introduced and taken their place we still incorporate numerous cast parts in our structures and vehicles. It's essential to recognize that the disc brake isn't solely responsible for supporting the weight of a car rather there are four of them on a car to facilitate stopping. To those who express their reluctance to use these disc brakes on their cars it's worth mentioning that many of our parts already come from similar sources. It's highly likely that you're already utilizing such components although you may not be aware of it. The discs actually look pretty good but I would not trust them on anything more than a wheelbarrow. What material is the furnace made of? Thanks