|Item Weight||9.9 ounces|
|Package Dimensions||7.4 x 2.8 x 2.24 inches|
|Item model number||8542043095|
|Is Discontinued By Manufacturer||No|
|Manufacturer Part Number||HR-140291|
Hanperal Universal Magnetic Gauge Tool for Car/Truck Camber/Castor Strut Wheel Alignment
Enhance your purchase
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- Easy to read and convenient to operate
- There are super suction, two positioning blisters
- Suitable for accurate checking of the castor and camber angle
- Has a simple leveling adjustment from -5 degrees to 5 degrees
- It's allows you to return the strut to the original camber position after dismantling and re-assembling
Frequently bought together
1.Time and money saving device.
3.Measures the Camber and Caster angle on the wheel hub or brake disc.
4.Has a simple leveling adjustment from -5 degrees to 5 degrees.
5.It's allows to adjustment to maintain correct wheel alignment and even tyre wear.
6.This adjustable equipment allows you to return the strut to the original camber position after dismantlingThis adjustable equipment allows you to return the strut to the original camber position after dismantling and re-assembling the suspension or to check the amount of camber change before re-installing.
Instructions for use:
1. Remove the wheel alignment sensor (Clip tool), remove the tire;
2, The magnetic level gauge carefully on the side of the suction wheel disc brakes;
3, the water level was adjusted to zero;
4, install the required location specific parts;
5, use a special tool, with the degree of magnetic level gauge indication, adjust the positioning of the part to the desired measurement angle.
6, retest with locator If there is a little deviation, just to fine-tune the vehicle. (Usually a slight deviation does not cause fault location)
Have a question?
Find answers in product info, Q&As, reviews
Your question might be answered by sellers, manufacturers, or customers who bought this product.
Please make sure that you are posting in the form of a question.
Please enter a question.
Compare with similar items
Reviews with images
Top reviews from the United States
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
For best results use these directions:
1. With the vehicle safely supported remove the wheel.
2. Slightly snug at least two lug nuts on the brake rotor so it does not tilt.
(You may have to buy 2 if they have a chrome cap on them preventing them from being tightened down on the rotor.)
3. Install the tool on a flat portion of the brake rotor and level the small level first.
4. Turn the knob on the bottom to zero the large level.
5. Remove the tool in a way not to touch the tilting level or adjustment screw.
Put it in a safe place where it won't get knocked out of alignment.
6. Mark a wheel stud and the brake rotor in a way you can install in them "both" in the same position.
Remember the position of the marked wheel stud (ex. the 12o'clock position)
7. Perform steering or suspension work.
8. Rotate the hub so the wheel stud is in the same position as when the tool was leveled.
9. Install the brake rotor over the "marked" wheel hub in the same exact position it came off
This assumes the hub and brake rotor are the 2 piece kind (like most), not the 1 piece design
10. Install the tool in the "same" location and snug at least two lug nuts so the brake rotor doesn't tilt.
11. Move the tool in a way to level the small level (Do not touch the adjustment screw)
12. Move the strut in or out and tighten the adjustment bolts when the large level bubble is at zero again.
13. Recheck after tightening adjustment bolts that it is still at exactly zero.
14. Remove the tool and install the wheel.
15. Tighten the lug nuts to manufactures specified torque.
16. Make sure all parts removed were properly reinstalled.
17. Pump up the brake pedal if you had to compress the brake caliper piston to remove it.
This tool is better than the "Tool Aid" brand one I previously had. It has a second level (side to side) which allows you to place it back on more accurately. This also has an adjustment screw rather than physically having to move the body to level it. I used epoxy to hold my magnet in. Save the cardboard box with Styrofoam it comes in to protect it.
By sporty 1 on April 27, 2018
UPDATE: When using this tool make sure that the magnet is not retained on the rotor. Apparently the last time I used this on my truck there was a grinding noise coming from the front when I drove my truck. I thought something was really wrong and I had to stop and investigate. It was the magnet stuck on the rotor and grinding on the caliper. So make sure that you double check that the magnet is not left on the rotor. It was a scary and funny experience at the same time.
By Kerntucky Mother Hen on July 26, 2020
All that said, it's in my trail bag for when someone busts a control arm or the like out in the desert. This tool is totally adequate to get you close enough to drive home without destroying your tires, and its tiny size means it takes up very little room in my kit.
It would also be adequate to get you back on the road after doing some suspension work on your car at home, at least good enough to get by until you can get to an alignment shop without destroying your tires.