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Re: Hi i have something stuck in my porch and i have to...
They make a tool that slips up under where the vinyl siding overlaps, and it pops it apart with no damage. Then you can get at the nails that hold the siding to the house.
I've seen them at Home Depot for around $5.
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This video is as good as anything although I wouldn't pitch it on a hill! These are written instructions;
Start by stretching out the bottom of the tent into a square, and stake all of the perimeter tentloops to the ground, starting with the corners, with the stakes directed at a 30 to 45 degree angle under the tent, so the tent cannot easily pull them back out. Leave the yellow cords attached to the tentloops loose, so you can use the cords to help pull up the stakes when you take down the tent.
Now assemble the poles going through the loops across the front of the screen porch. Insert one end of a pole #1 into a pole #2 and thread them through the loops over the entrance to the screen porch. Put the long end of a curved pole #3 through the loops starting from one side, and attach to either side of the 1/#2 you made. Put the long end of another #3 through the loops starting from the other side and attach to the loose end of the #1/#2. You should tie the loose green cords on each corner of the sceen porch to the silver metal rings at the curved end of each #3.
Later, you will do the exact same assembly with a #3 on each side of a #1/#2 for the poles going across the back of the tent and the poles going through the pocket across the middle/top of the tent.
Now insert the small end of pole #4 into the curved end of a #3, then insert the small end of a #5 into the open end of the #4. There should be a rubber foot on the bottom of the #5 pole. Do the same thing for the other side of the porch. With help, you should be able to prop up the front of the sceen porch, pulling aganst the stakes holding the rear floor of the tent, and place the rubber feet of the #5 poles close to the center loops of the floor on each side.
Now prepare the #1/#2 poles for the rear, and attach a #3 to each side and tie the loose green cords to the silver rings on the short ends of the #3s. Prepare a #4/#5 pole the same as the front, and prop up the back of the tent, putting the feet near the side loops of the floor which are about 1/3 from the rear of the tent.
Make another #1/#2/#3, and push it through the pocket across the middle of the tent, and connect the last #3 from the other side. The side supports for the middle are pole #8 with the white clamp on the bottom, and pole #7 slid into pole #8 (The #7 was scraped off both of mine). Leave the #7 mostly inserted into the #8 until after the center is lifted up. The #6 goes on top of #7, and insert the #6 into the curved end of the #3 poles which are already in the center pocket, and tie the loose green cords to the silver rings at the short end on each of the #3s. Now lift up the center with someone helping on the other side, and put the feet of the #8 into or near the yellow loops at the center of each side. Loosen the white clamps and extend the #7 poles until the peak of the tent is at proper height.
Move the feet of the #5 poles closer to the tent, until all is tight, and you should be done!
Chucks are usually screwed in counter-clockwise. And there may be a button to push in. Chucks by nature are very difficult to remove, I myself would search Google for a F-450 Porche Metal Lathe User Manual because if you are twisting in the wrong direction, you are actually tightening it, and it takes enough effort to remove it without tightening it further. Fastening a "T" bar within the chuck and giving the bar a tap tap helps break the initial inertia strength required.
A user manual would be the best bet or call Porche customer service and ask for their parts & repair department phone number for either the manual or verbal assistance.
While a hammock can go on a porch and both are most commonly used outdoors, they are very different from a porch swing. A porch swing is a hanging bench or chair, usually for two people, that is often suspended from the roof of a porch or an outdoor pergola They are often made of wood or plastic. Hammocks are like beds made of rope or synthetic material that is hung between two posts or trees.
Just repaired that same problem on my the old ladys 2007 slk 280. Found flexible cable similar to that of a speedometer cable pulled out of end of seat motor. Feel around underneath seat towards back of seat for loose end of flex cable and simply slip it back in the slot at the end of motor