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How much is cost to get an exhaust system - 2000 Isuzu Rodeo

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There are several components in the exhaust system. Some one who knows what they are doing must look at them and tell you how many are bad. How many of the components are bad, and the labor rate will vary. Thus such a question cannot be answered unless one assumes that everything from the exhaust manifold back needs to be replaced and you are paying a dealer to do it. Like asking how much does it cost to paint a house? So stay away from muffler chains and dealers. Take it to a couple of independent shops and get estimates and you can find this out for yourself.

Posted on Oct 13, 2010

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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How much does it cost for the exhaust


Most after-market exhaust companies offer four types of components:
  1. Cat-back exhaust systems - anywhere from $300 to $1200 - The final cost will depend on steel thickness and type, as well as muffler quality.
  2. Axle-back exhaust systems - same as above
  3. High performance mufflers - $75-$300 - The quality of the muffler's materials inside, as well as the type of steel and thickness used, impact the final price.
  4. Exhaust system tips - $25-$150 per tip - Almost all cat-back or axle-back systems include a quality exhaust tip. However, if you're building your own system, you can purchase an exhaust tip to "dress up" your factory pipe.
The schematic below shows where the "cat" (a.k.a. catalytic converter) is in relation to the engine. While many companies sell high-performance catalytic converters, they are fairly expensive and usually don't restrict exhaust flow too much, so we're not going to worry about them here.
alt="Exhaust system schematic with notes">

This is a stylized schematic of an exhaust system.
On some vehicles, the muffler is mounted behind the rear axle. In this case, exhaust manufacturers sell "axle-back" systems. The only difference between a cat-back and an axle-back exhaust is the length of tubing - both include a new muffler. Therefore, there's not a lot of cost difference between the two. Both cat-back and axle-back systems include tubing, a muffler(s), and then all the hardware needed to mount the new system in place of the factory system. Most of the time, these systems use the factory exhaust hangers to make install as easy as possible.
Since a high-performance muffler is a part of a cat-back or axle-back exhaust system, buying a muffler by itself is usually the least expensive option in terms of parts cost. Keep in mind, however, that mufflers have higher labor costs. They're not necessarily less expensive by the time all the labor costs have been accounted for.
Muffler Only vs. Cat-back or Axle-back The biggest advantage in purchasing a full cat-back or axle-back system is that install is really simple. Many of these systems can be installed at home with basic tools. Conversely, installing a muffler at home may not be so simple - cutting and welding may be required. What's more, some after market mufflers require significant re-routing of your stock exhaust tubing...and that can get expensive very quickly.
The other advantage in a full cat-back or axle-back system is that they are often tuned to your specific vehicle and the included muffler(s). All things being equal, a cat-back or axle-back system will perform slightly better than a muffler only.
Stainless Steel vs Aluminized or Galvanized Steel The main difference between a stainless steel exhaust system and an aluminized or galvanized system is durability. Stainless systems will last a lifetime due to their ability to resist corrosion, with 200 300 series stainless systems being more resistant than 300 200 series systems (only the difference is slight). Some manufacturers will try and convince you that one type of stainless system (200, 300, or 400) has better sound quality than another, but there's no evidence we're aware of to support these claims. In fact, stainless steel tends to be slightly thinner than aluminizied steel. If anything, an aluminized system may have better sound quality.
Having said that, the muffler itself is the biggest factor in sound. The steel used in the system isn't as important as some make it out to be (at least in terms of sound quality).
When it comes to choosing between stainless and aluminized systems, it's important to consider your local environment. If you live in an area where corrosion risks are high (such as cold-weather areas that use salt to de-ice roadways), stainless steel may be a reasonable upgrade because it will resist rust. On the other hand, if your local environment is dry and the corrosion risks are low, the only reason to buy a stainless system is for looks.
Exhaust Tips There are probably thousands of different exhaust system tips available. Generally speaking, you get what you pay for. Stainless steel tips are very resistant to corrosion, but they don't shine up as nicely as chrome. Also, stainless steel tips are more likely to "blue", or change color during use. Titanium is also a material used to make exhaust tips - it's incredibly corrosion resistant, but just like stainless it's prone to blue during use. If you like the blue coloring, titanium is probably your best choice. If you want the shiny look, chrome is the way to go. If you want a tip that you can shine up every once in a while - but that's also resistant to the elements - stainless is a smart choice.
Exhaust System Labor Costs If you purchase a cat-back or axle-back exhaust system, labor costs are often very low. These systems bolt-on and use the existing factory hangers. In fact, many performance shops will install a cat-back exhaust system free of charge if you purchase it directly from them.
If you decide you want to purchase a muffler only, you'll want to get an install estimate from your local exhaust shop BEFORE you buy that muffler. Sometimes, installation is very straightforward and the cost is as little as $100. Other times, fabrication is required and the cost can be as high as $300 (or more). If the installation requires a lot of fabrication, you may be better off buying a cat-back or axle-back system instead.

Sep 16, 2015 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

What modified exhaust system is best


exhaust systems are more complex than just sticking on any old thing
exhaust systems that are "mandrel bent) have a smoother flow of exhaust gas
systems that have a balance pipe between banks is a must but the balance pipe has to be of a particular size
to understand an exhaust system you have to have some understanding of how it works
yes--- it takes the exhaust gas out the back and sounds real good when it is loud and if that is all you want then any system will do the job
the fact is , exhaust systems when operating correctly are designed to move the gas at such a speed so as to have the low pressure shock wave return to the exhaust valve at the moment when it is opening and so the compression gas exits into a low pressure are
this low pressure shock wave is created when the high pressure of the expanding gas in the exhaust reaches the end of the pipe and explodes into the air.This creates a low pressure in the pipe behind it which then travels back up the system to get to the exhaust valve at the precise moment it opens
Now if the system is too long, too big or has too many bends or wrinkles in the bends, that movement of the low pressure is lost to the exhaust valve and so the gas escapes into a pressure area
in effect exhaust gas flows as a pulse as each exhaust valve is opened in succession
this pulse is what is heard as a loud noise from a bad system
it indicates a system that is not getting fully performance from the engine
another point --- exhaust gas noise echoes in a pipe as like ripples from a stone dropped in water
to have an efficient exhaust system that is quite , that principle has to be acknowledged and the system muffler silences that echo without affecting the gas flow
that is why a muffler works as it shuts down the echo out the pipe but it also blocks the gas flow
items fitted such as "hot dog " type mufflers absorb and the way such a muffler is fitted depends on the amount of echo captured the echo with out affecting the gas flow
so now having some understanding of the purpose of an exhaust system , you should be able to select a performance enhancing system with out the noise problem that will attract the law enforcement agencies
the cost is no guarantee of performance but design suited to the car is

Sep 08, 2015 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Fault code p0401


Most probably the EGR (Exhaust Gas Recirculation system) is full of gunk, generated by the exhaust gas and breeder fumes and needs to be cleaned. Though it might be some other system that triggers this error. You could do the following to see if it can be remedied.
  • Check/Clean Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR) System
  • Check/Replace Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR) Valve
  • Check Wiring and/or Connector(s) from/to Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR) Valve
It is likely this cannot be fixed easily and needs a full diagnostics and system cleanup at the Dealer/Skoda authorized service center. Might cost a lot since you probably need to remove the intake manifold, etc. to get the system cleaned properly.
You can read more about the code and the issue at ross-tech:
16785 P0401 001025

Feb 14, 2015 | 2006 Skoda Octavia 1.9

1 Answer

Exhaust system ofr jumbuck


you can go cheap and use a common bend extractor and regular exhaust system or you can get better with a mandrel bent extractor. Use performance muffler and pipes about 1/2 inch bigger than standard . Extra large looks good but will reduce performance and the cost will not be worth the effort. Exhaust systems to work have to be tuned to the engine . They have to be designed so that the shock wave from a power stroke enters the extractor at the exact moment that the previous shock wave that reached the end of the exhaust pipe has turned into a low pressure area and travels back to the extractor to arrive at the moment the exhaust valve is opening so allowing the compression gas from the power stroke to exit into a small low pressure area which in turn sucks out the used gas. That is why wrong size exhausts area a waste because the low pressure hits the exhaust valve and becomes a high pressure area as it rebounds back down the pipe and the exhaust dumps the power gas into a pressure area and not a vacuum. There are books on tuning exhaust systems that will explain it in more detail but you will find that bigger is not better . It just looks tuff and noisy and is next to useless when it comes to performance.

May 21, 2014 | 2006 Proton Satria Neo

2 Answers

Exhaust system from manifold to muffler needs replaced is that one piece they say parts will cost 600.00 is that right


Sure if you want to go all stock... Stock exhaust is expensive...
Look in the phone book for a muffler shop. these guys kow their business and I bet on that car you can get the whole thing NEW for about 600 bucks or less..

Aug 03, 2009 | 1993 Honda Accord

1 Answer

Driving over bumps or on a rough road rattleing sounds from outside almost like a chain rattle


Hi, your exhaust system is loose. Take your vehicle to a local exhaust repair shop and have them inspect your exhaust. Most cars/vans today use rubber "hangers" to suspend the exhaust from the frame of the vehicle. Over time these "hangers" corrode and break. If it is just a bad hanger, your in luck, they only cost between $5-$10 each.

Jul 27, 2009 | 2000 Dodge Caravan

1 Answer

A leak in my exhaust


duh...why didn't you ask them?  How can we determine cost if we have no idea where the leak is.

Mar 17, 2009 | 2004 Dodge Stratus

1 Answer

Told have to replace exhaust system and catalytic converter.


I have NEVER heard of this Before! It sounds like to me that they are trying to take you to the Cleaners! I have been an ASE Certified Mechanic for 35 Years and would NEVER Replace the Exhaust unless it was an Upgrade or Totally Rusted out.

Jan 22, 2009 | 2005 Toyota ECHO

1 Answer

What is the average cost for labor and parts to fix the exhaust?


It depends on the area your in as to how much labor and parts are being charged.
here in waco tx. a factory installed exhaust would be around 600 - 800 dollars,a aftermarket exhaust would be about half that.

Please dont forget to rate this solution

Dec 30, 2008 | 1998 Chevrolet Cavalier

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