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Discussion Starter · #1 ·
Got a new Digital camera so I decided to take pics of my Maisto SL55 AMG.I just changed the wheels and took the springs out.Looks pretty cool










:?:
 
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Discussion Starter · #3 ·
Must add that it doesnt roll.Its not like a drive it around


It came with some rods in which you connect the two wheels together.On the back you just put them in its old position.The front is abit harder.Had to melt two holes so that the rod would go through so the wheels would stay.The back is held just by the exhaust and the front is still using screws.
 
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Discussion Starter · #14 ·
Very nice Merc.....looks great slammed with those wheels .
Does it really matter if it rolls or not ?......I think not .
 
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Discussion Starter · #16 ·
21's

Welcome aboard and glad to have you. :mrgreen:

Nice job on the MB, but you got to get those wheels to rolling. :angel:
 

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397 Posts
Cool car, I like it. ;-)

Majority of Maisto cars and truck axles are made up of a plastic bushing that spins on a plastic spindle, the wheels slide or snap into those bushings. Using Dub City wheels specifically, drill into the part that the axle normally slides through(Very Carefully) to the diamater of the bushing. Slide to fit and make sure the wheels roll and turn, super glue(very little) in place and a custom bling bling ride on Dubs emerges. My previous occupation was a machinist and that helps alot when doing my customs. One is a Black UT Impala, I hated the wimpy tires and wheels it came with. It now rolls and turns on a set of Maisto ZR-1 wheels(same as the GS but silver finish). Another is a Ertl 1996 Camaro Z-28 Red convertible. The wheels and tires were terrible, was not to scale, and lacked detail & depth. Is now rolls on a set of rims and tires off a Welly 2002 Camaro SS. The weels are a lot wider and more to scale. Finally, for my Welly Camaro SSs(I have 3), I used a set of wheels and tires from Maisto Z06 Corvettes.

Just a few ideas to try :mrgreen:

BTW, Be carefull not to drill too far. You will likely end up with a hole on yourself, the work area, or a wasted wheel. It will take a little control. Mark the drill to the correct depth, use that as your guide.
 
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