Installing a Toilet Waste Pipe Installing a Toilet Waste Pipe
A toilet waste pipe is a necessary product and may often require changing as you mature in a particular house. The main task of toilet waste pipes is to carry out the flush water into the drain. If you want to get one installed for yourself, you must know that it is a hidden part of the toilet system. It usually gets into the nearest wall or floor area from the commode rear. For replacing or installing a new one, you will need access to the part that meets the sewer drains. In order to make the toilet waste pipe function, you will also have some joining and adhesive work to do.
Step 1: Cut Out Space for the Flange
When you install toilet waste pipes, the transition of the pipeline beyond your visibility from the toilet area requires a hole. That hole is usually not made in many constructions, leaving it up to the homeowner to decide where the toilet installation should be. You will need to carve out a hole to fit the flange piece there.
Step 2: Fix the Flange
Use ABS glue to fix the flange to the surface of the floor. When you place the flange on the floor or the wall, it will need to remain affixed without failure. You can use the galvanized screws to keep them strong. A drilling machine will help making the holes for the screws. Make sure that screws are put on with great care to prevent the plastic flange from cracking. Use the drill only after the adhesive has dried.
Flange pieces are available in plastic and can crack with half-measure drilling. It is advisable to make a sound attempt while holding the flange against the flat surface. Adhesive work can be avoided as long as the flange remains sealed to the ground with an alternative at the juncture of its exterior circumference and the floor.
Step 3: Make the Hidden Connections
The ABS elbow joint is a key feature for the water to pass towards the sewers. Connect it to the flange and make sure that the connection fits well inside the head. Use the ABS glue to connect the ABS elbow joint to the ABS sewer pipe. The hidden connections are one step away from completion, and you can easily use the glue again to make the next connection strong.
Step 4: Connect the Connecting Couple and the Sewer Pipe
Use ABS glue to connect the heads of these two pieces, and pressurize for 30 to 35 seconds. Be careful about shifting and holding them too tightly against each other. The pipes can easily slip with the adhesive at a gluey stage. This will prevent the dirty water from sprouting inside your house under normal conditions of weather and nature. The gluing at this stage is crucial for this reason as well.
A secret to easing it out further is buying toilet accessories and products from DIY dedicated stores.