fitting S2 exige exhaust

Have bought a quicksilver exhaust for my S2,how diificult is it going to be to fit myself?I fitted the janspeed on my old S2 so i have a little experience.Any advice greatfully received.


Get some WD40 to spray on the bolts / nuts half an hour before you start - makes things so much easier…

I keep seeing WD40 recommended for this purpose and I blame the car mags! As a penetrant WD40 is very 2nd-rate. That’s not why it was developed.
I’ve shifted more rusty nuts/bolts than I care to remember, exhausts and off-shore work and the ONLY stuff that works, every time, is PLUS-GAS. It doesn’t seem to be widely available but anyone contemplating removing rusty fittings should arm themselves with this spray can product. (This message was brought to you by our sponsor . …

Brilliant stuff - see HERE

Yep, plusgas everytime for me too! Much better than WD-40 (which is a water dispersant… Hence "Water Dispersant attemp 40 )

Not quite as cheap as WD though.


ps. At which point somebody points out “but if it works…”

Well it’ll take more than plus-gas to loosen my allegiance to the old WD40, which actually stands for an old unemployment form, as I remember !!

LOL, Where would the world be without good old WD40, or as us Brummies call it “UB40” or simply “UB” after the equally slick and oily Brummie band. LOL


LONDON (Reuters) - The makers of the handy spray lubricant WD-40 proudly list 2,000 uses for their product, from unsticking rusty screws or squeaky bicycle chains to polishing frying pans.
But British police have found another – keeping the public from snorting cocaine off toilet lids in bars.
Police in the English city of Bristol said Tuesday they have been advising pub and nightclub owners to spray the colorless lubricant on toilet seats and other flat surfaces in the lavatory that customers often use to snort drugs.
Apparently, cocaine and spray lube don’t mix.
“A chemical reaction takes place with the cocaine that causes it to congeal and become a mess so it’s unusable,” a police spokesman said. “It’s one very small, very cheap way in which you can very seriously restrict the amount of drug use in your premises.”
Constable Graham Pease, a liquor licensing officer, said he discovered the trick a few years ago while discussing with pub owners how to reduce drug use on their premises.
“We were discussing with licensees how we could keep cocaine from being snorted from surfaces,” he told Reuters. “It came about that we wanted to spray something on surfaces that cocaine would stick to. And somebody mentioned WD-40.”
The new use seems to have taken its makers by surprise.
“Its not meant to be ingested. It says so clearly on the can so we wouldn’t advocate it for that purpose. But people will use it how they will,” said a British spokeswoman for the San Diego, Calif-based WD-40 Co.
At Bar Excellence in Bristol, deputy manager Julian Barraud said it was part of the drug fighting arsenal.
“It does work. It’s one of the tricks that we’ve got to try and tackle the problem,” he said.

Us Bristol people are what the marketing trade call ‘early adopters’