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Cutting toilet bolts with a Dremel 400 Series XPR, Right Angle Attachment #575, Cutting Wheel #EZ456 and EZ402 Mandrel
Cutting bolts that are too long is an easy job for a Dremel rotary tool. For this demonstration we’ll be using a Dremel 400 Series XPR, the right angle attachment, and EZ Lock EZ456 cutting wheel, a Dremel 300, 200, or 100 series or 10.8 Volt Lithium Ion tool can also be used for this project. Once your toilet is installed attach the right angle cutting attachment and secure your cutting wheel. Plug the tool in and turn it on to 35,000 RPMs. Now you’re ready to make your cut. Using light pressure will not only make cutting easier but it’ll help the wheel last longer. The a right angle attachment will ensure your ability to get into tight spaces. When finished just wipe the area clean and replace the cap.
Here’s some more thoughts on cutting toilet bolts. If the position of the right angle attachment is not right for your cut you can loosen the collar and turn the head of the attachment to improve your position. Cutting metal causes it to heat up, be careful when handling the cutoff volt piece as well as the remaining section as it may be hot.
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To learn more about the 575 Right Angle attachment, visit:
Size: 6mm, Black Aluminum Housing, 1W Blue LED
LINK to buy: http://www.oznium.com/led-bolt
Purchased several of the 6mm blue versions (with no lens) to have installed inside my 2013 Ford Fusion for ambient lights during night driving… and I love them!
Don’t be fooled by their extremely small and compact size: These things pack a bunch of light!
I first bought one LED of each size (6, 11, and 16mm) in the blue color to test and see how big and where they should go in my car.
I did this by waiting for it to get dark, buying a 12v cigarette lighter adapter to externally power the lights and taping them all around the inside of my car where I would like for them to go.
Side-note: You guys at Oznium may want to consider selling a cigarette light adapter. It was necessary for me during this “test phase” of my lighting project: https://d114hh0cykhyb0.cloudfront.net/images/uploads/power-adapter-vpa-8a.jpg)
I’m glad I did this test before drilling any holes in my vehicle as not only did I find I wasn’t a fan of having lights illuminate my foot wells (I could see every speck of dirt on my floor mats which would drive my OCD crazy) I also quickly found that the 11 and 16mm LEDs are crazy powerful and bright and that the 6mm would be more than enough to light the inside of the vehicle without glare or being distracting while night driving.
This also worked out nicely since the 6mm ones are so small it made them much easier to install and discretely hide from sight.
Ultimately I decided to install seven of the 6mm LED bolts: One in each of my four doors, one in each of the two front cup holders, and one in the center cubbyhole underneath the dash.
Once I found how many and where each of the 6mm LEDs needed to go I had them professionally installed and couldn’t be happier! On my car, they fade on when I open any of the doors (so they act as a courtesy lights… especially the ones that are installed in the doors) and fade off a minute after the engine is turned off or when I lock my doors exiting the vehicles.
But most important and the whole reason I had them installed: While driving they only come on when the interior dash lights come on (so in my car, the dash lights only turn on when the light sensor detects it’s dark outside).
I personally like it this way as having them ALWAYS on would look a little weird (especially during the day) and not seem as intentionally/professionally done otherwise.
The only criticism I have with these tiny LED bolts is how small the “lip” is around the light’s source. I bought the 6mm drill bit from Oznium as well for the install but the “lip” that is meant to hold and keep the LED from slipping through the hole is so little I didn’t trust it to securely keep it and place. So if there’s one piece of advice for improvement it’d be to make that lip a bit bigger for peace of mind.
Because of that I went to my local hardware store and bought rubber washers that fit very snug and secure around the bolts and are exposed on the outside; and metal washers that would rest on the inside (the part of the LED bolts you wouldn’t see) to ensure no chance of the tiny LEDs slipping through their holes.
I will try and share a video of them in action and maybe upload some images as well so check out Oznium’s gallery page for more details.