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Supporting rear of a Gen V while wheels are off

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Supporting rear of a Gen V while wheels are off
Old May 11th, 2020, 10:13 PM   #1
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Supporting rear of a Gen V while wheels are off

Hi everybody. I need to take the rear wheels off my 2014 GTS for a few days. Jacking up the car is no issue - the jack points are easy to find. But how do I support the rear of the car after jacking it up and removing the wheels? Iíve thought about stacking 3 foot 2X6 boards centered under the rear axle but not sure if thatís a good place to let the car rest. I donít see a safe place to put jack stands. Any advice is appreciated.
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Old May 11th, 2020, 10:39 PM   #2
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Rear frame, where the belly pan ends.
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Old May 12th, 2020, 01:13 PM   #3
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With jack stands or the 2X6s?
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Old June 18th, 2020, 04:59 PM   #4
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Interestingly with the front-motor, back wheel-drive format (RWD), the FWD design wipes out the requirement for a focal passage or a higher undercarriage freedom to suit a driveshaft giving capacity to the back wheels. Like the back motor, back wheel-drive design (RR) and back mid-motor, back wheel-drive format (RMR) formats, it puts the motor over the drive wheels, improving footing in numerous applications. As the directed wheels are additionally the determined wheels, FWD vehicles are commonly viewed as better than RWD vehicles in conditions where there is low footing, for example, day off, rock or wet landing area. At the point when slope moving in low footing conditions RR is viewed as the best two-wheel-drive design, essentially because of the move of weight to the back wheels when climbing. The cornering capacity of a FWD vehicle is commonly better, in light of the fact that the motor is set over the controlled wheels.
In any case, as the determined wheels have the extra requests of directing, if a quickens rapidly, less hold is accessible for cornering, which can result in understeer.
Elite vehicles once in a while utilize the FWD design since weight is moved to the back wheels under speeding up, while emptying the front haggles lessening their grasp, viably setting a limit for the measure of intensity which could practically be used; moreover, the high strength of superior vehicles can bring about the impression of torque steer. Electronic footing control can maintain a strategic distance from wheel-turn yet to a great extent discredits the advantage of extra power.This was an explanation behind the appropriation of the four-wheel-drive quattro framework in the superior Jensen FF and Audi Quattro street vehicles.
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