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Shouldn't it be:No attraction = nikasilslight = chromestrong = ironI think you guys are convincing me to change my cylinders sooner than later. Mine's a 77 850 T3, quiet and runs strong. Takes maybe a quart in 3K miles. Had 39K on the clock when purchased this summer, now at 44KOne of the valve cover screws is sheared so need to pull the head to fix that. It's work hardened and a drill bit won't touch it. I've got a set of 850 Gilardonis waiting in the wings, so perhaps this is the time. Is there any helpful advice doing this job or is it as straight-forward and simple as it would appear? I've learned, having done BMWs for a lot of years, not to assume anything. It seems like it should be a simple job, but I'd like to know any tricks or pit falls to watch for.
Shouldn't it be:No attraction = nikasilslight = chromestrong = iron
Chromium is remarkable for its magnetic properties: it is the only elemental solid which shows antiferromagnetic (non magnetic) ordering at room temperature (and below). Above 38 �C, it transforms into a paramagnetic (attracted to a magnet) state.Found this - first google result
But, for our cylinder material identification purposes, it has no magnetic attraction.
My Father's '72 Eldo was torn down and stored in wooden boxes in '75.
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