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Tail PipeWe have 589 Items for Tail Pipe In-stock.
Select your Tail Pipe vehicle from the list below.
- Acura Tail Pipe
- Audi Tail Pipe
- BMW Tail Pipe
- Buick Tail Pipe
- Cadillac Tail Pipe
- Chevy Tail Pipe
- Chrysler Tail Pipe
- Dodge Tail Pipe
- Ford Tail Pipe
- Geo Tail Pipe
- GMC Tail Pipe
- Honda Tail Pipe
- Hummer Tail Pipe
- Hyundai Tail Pipe
- Infiniti Tail Pipe
- Isuzu Tail Pipe
- Jaguar Tail Pipe
- Jeep Tail Pipe
- Kia Tail Pipe
- Lexus Tail Pipe
- Lincoln Tail Pipe
- Mazda Tail Pipe
- Mercedes Benz Tail Pipe
- Mercury Tail Pipe
- Mitsubishi Tail Pipe
- Nissan Tail Pipe
Select your Tail Pipe brand from the list below.
Your car will not function well if the waste gases produced by the internal combustion engine are not removed from the engine. Ensuring the removal of these waste gases is the primary function of the exhaust system. This system is composed of several parts, including the exhaust header, the exhaust pipe, the catalytic converter, and the muffler. However, the most visible exhaust component is the tail pipe. You can easily see it protruding from your car's rear. This part extends from the muffler to your car's rear and serves as the final passageway of the exhaust gases before they are released to the atmosphere. Because of their function, tail pipes must be made from highly durable materials. Exposure to exhaust gases makes this component prone to rust and corrosion. Corroded tail pipes will no longer be able to function properly, so it's best to have them replaced as soon as you can. Premium replacement tail pipes are widely available on the market today. It's just a matter of picking one that suits your car's performance requirements. For powerful engines, nothing works better than high-grade aluminized tail pipes. These units are chemical and heat resistant. These units can be easily installed with the help of some basic garage tools. Tail pipe replacements are easy to find. For topnotch tail pipes, shop only at Auto Parts Warehouse. Our shop offers a comprehensive line of parts and accessories for various vehicle makes and models. Place your orders now!
Date Published: July 30,2014
Tail Pipes: Go Chrome or Go Stainless?
Is your original tail pipe now busted? Well, that isn't surprising as it's most likely made of steel. And as you know, steel is prone to corrosion. Couple that with the fact that the tail pipe is in a position that's highly vulnerable to the elements and it's definitely not surprising why your tail pipe has gone bad. Of course, you'd have to replace it right away because not doing so will severely affect your exhaust system.
And since you're getting a new one, why not go for an upgrade? It's better to get either a chrome or a stainless steel tail pipe in place of your old steel tail pipe. Which one you get is up to you, but we can help you come up with that decision.
Looks or practicality?
For some people, automobiles are extensions of themselves. For them, automobiles aren't merely modes of transportation. If you're an avid DIYer, there's a good chance that you put your car in the same regard. You perhaps go beyond the regular maintenance and put extra effort in customizing and personalizing your ride. A new paint job, a sleek grille, and a set of chrome wheels may be your recipe for an awesome ride. If that's the case, then a chrome tail pipe would nicely complement the look you have in mind. It'll add an extra shine that would definitely make your car a head-turner.
On the other hand, there are people who go for practicality. For them, looks aren't the priority. Protecting the vehicle and ensuring that it's able to carry out its function properly at all times are the primary objectives. If you're the practical type, you'll want a stainless steel tail pipe on your car's rear. Naturally, it lasts longer than a run-of-the-mill tail pipe. A stainless steel tail pipe isn't necessarily unattractive, but it may not exactly complement your vehicle's aesthetic.
Other thing to consider
Aside from the material of the tail pipe, there are other factors you should look into before you make a purchase. Obviously, the size of the tail pipe is a major aspect-it'd have to fit into your exhaust system after all. There's also the style of the tail pipe. It's perhaps another thing to decide on especially if you're looking to enhance your ride's appearance. Below are some popular tail pipe styles:
- Round - A more traditional-looking tail pipe
- Oval - A tail pipe that's both classic and contemporary in design
- Dual - For a sporty and performance-car type of look
- Square/Triangular - Either of these is perfect if you want something that looks unconventional or unorthodox. Some variants of these even look very futuristic.
Since tail pipes greatly vary, their prices differ considerably as well. Generally though, stainless steel tail pipes are more expensive than their chrome counterparts. How much you're willing to spend will probably be another factor for you on top of tail pipe material, size, and style.
Date Published: July 30,2014
Exhaust 101: How to Install a New Tail Pipe
The tail pipe's function subjects it to high levels of wear. Its location makes it vulnerable to various elements that can cause corrosion. With those, the tail pipe surely has got it pretty bad, right? If your old steel tail pipe is in need of a replacement, do get one right away, as not doing so can significantly affect your car's exhaust system. You may also want a more stylish tail pipe. Whatever the case may be, there's no need to worry as replacing the tail pipe isn't a difficult process.
Tip: You may want to get your car a stainless steel tail pipe in place of your old one if you want it to last longer.
- Jack stands
- Penetrating oil
- Nut removal tool
- New tail pipe clamp
Step 1: First off, park your car on a level surface. Chock the wheels so that you can be sure that it won't move as you work.
Step 2: Use a jack to lift the rear of your car then secure it with jack stands (the frame rails or the pinch welds are the best spots). It's not advisable to rely on your jack to prop up your car.
Step 3: Find the tail pipe. This should be easy of course.
Step 4: Locate the clamp nuts and spray them with penetrating oil. Once the nuts have loosened up, use a nut removal tool to detach the clamp that holds the tail pipe. Disconnect other hangers that attach the tail pipe to the frame. Finally, you can remove your old tail pipe.
Step 5: Install your brand-new tail pipe. Use a new clamp to secure it in place. Reconnect everything that you detached previously.
This will take about 30 minutes to finish.