factory Outlets for Faucet BF-B9007 Factory for Greece
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Learn the best techniques for clearing clogged sink drains using a Zip-It, screw-driver and a snake. Avoid emergency visits from the plumber and save hundreds of dollars by doing it yourself with these inexpensive tools.
Your Online Plumbing Resource For People Who Don’t Want To Call A Plumber!
In two previous videos:
How To Connect a “P” Trap To a Kitchen Sink
How To Cut Out a Rotted Waste Nipple
I showed you some options on how to make the transition from the “P” Trap over to the actual sink drain. In this updated video I illustrate some more methods and materials on how to get from the drain line exiting the wall to the trap and onto to actual fixture drain.
I received a number of e-mails from followers who were still unsure of how to go about it, so If your “Sink Drain Doesn’t Line Up” hopefully this video will help. To demonstrate a kitchen sink drain which are typically 2″ in diameter I mounted a pipe flange to my board simply to hold the pipe in place. The flange is not something you would see in actual field conditions, you would simply see a piece of pipe exiting the wall.
With all the modern materials available today, you’re no longer limited to one or two options anymore. Back in the day you pretty much would have to cut out and remove the leaking drain line which was very labor intensive. That’s no longer the case and you now have endless possibilities. Whether it be galvanized steel, cast iron, P.V.C or A.B.S., there is literally and connection method for each of the fore mentioned.
The one thing I think that’s important when performing these repairs is you should try and bring the fixture trap a.k.a. “P” trap as close as possible to the fixture drain. I often see the trap right up against the wall followed by crazy configurations of waste tubing connecting the drain. That waste tubing is made of very light gauge metal and in a short period of time will rot and inevitably have to be replaced.
Check out the video from start to finish and if you’re still unsure about something, come over to http://www.BobsPlumbingVideos.com and get in touch.
I’d love to hear from you.
For more about the tools and gear I use in these videos and in my plumbing business, head on over to the gear store at-http://www.bpvgear.com
Full Disclosure – I make a small commission on any products purchased at the bpvgear store. This allows me to produce these videos as well as provide added value to you.