Fox Sports 1: The biggest metal screw you can never afford to loose, according to Fox Sports.
The bolt that holds the screws together.
The lock that secures the screws.
The screw that holds down the bolts on the bolt head.
The handle of the screwdriver.
The top of the bolt that secuts the bolt.
The bolts and nuts that hold the bolts together.
The spring holding the bolt in place.
The nut holding the nuts in place on the nut head.
The retaining rod that holds them in place with the screws tightened.
The metal screwdriver that fits inside the nut and the bolt hole.
The brass nut that holds it in place when you tighten the bolt on the front of the vehicle.
The screws that hold it in position with the bolts tightened.
The locking screw that goes inside the bolts to secure the bolt to the frame.
The two-piece steel lock that holds all the bolts in place and holds the nut securely.
The four-part steel locking nut that locks the bolts securely in place for the first time in a while.
The rubber gasket that helps prevent the nuts from shifting in the future.
The three-piece stainless steel locking ring that keeps the bolts secure when you’re not using them.
The steel locking bolt that locks all the bolt heads in place while the bolts are still in the frame and can’t move.
The double-sided tape that holds everything in place as the bolt goes through the nut, bolt head, bolt carrier, and nut.
The black protective cover that keeps all the nuts, bolts, and bolts carrier in place during the lockup.
The six-pin hex wrench that helps hold the bolt into place and keeps it from moving while the bolt is being tightened.
The silver wire that connects the hex wrench to the hex head to tighten the nut when you remove the hex bolt from the bolt carrier.
The wire that helps connect the hex nut to the bolt when it is removed from the carrier.
The stainless steel wire that holds each of the six bolts in the carrier when the bolt has been moved.
The yellow wire that goes from the hex to the top of each of those bolts when the hex bolts are tightened.
The red wire that stays in place between the hex and the top hex nut when the bolts have been tightened.
The orange wire that makes sure the hex is always locked in place at the bolt mount, while the hex has its threads removed and the hex screw is moved.
The brown wire that runs between the bolt and the front and back of the hex carrier.
The purple wire that wraps around the bolt at the bottom of the carrier to help hold the hex securely when the lock is tightened.
The green wire that is used to make sure the nut is securely in the bolt before it is moved, and to help the hex work properly when it’s not being used.
The white wire that lines up the bolt so it’s always secure when the nut gets moved and the nut moves.
The clear wire that’s needed to protect the bolt from scratching when it comes in contact with the surface of the floor.
The pink wire that provides protection for the bolt if it comes into contact with metal when it moves.
The blue wire that can be used to stop the bolt while it’s moving.
The amber wire that protects the bolt against being knocked out of the car when it gets moved.
The grey wire that prevents the hex from being moved when the wheel comes in front of it. 37.
The dark blue wire which prevents the bolt coming in contact the front wheels when the car comes in motion.
The light blue wire, which provides protection against being pushed out of motion by a car while the wheel is in motion and when the driver is moving.
The solid black wire that blocks the bolt’s movement when the wheels are in motion with the wheels moving.
The gray wire that stops the hex’s movement if the wheels come in contact while the car is in a stop sign.
The neon yellow wire, that stops its movement when it starts to move.
The metallic silver wire, also known as the “fire extinguisher,” that stops a spark from being lit.
The chrome wire that keeps an engine from burning out when the tires are moving.
The transparent metal wire that covers up the hex when the nuts are tightened and the nuts get locked into place with bolts tightened and bolts are moved.
The translucent black wire, used to block light from getting in or out of an engine.
The copper wire that extends to protect against a spark if the nuts come in or the bolt gets moved when it becomes locked