• September 10, 2021

How to fix a non-magnetic, non-fibrous metal in your car

A man in South Carolina is using a combination of high-tech tools and magnets to remove a metal defect in his car.

John W. Johnson, 63, has been using the magnets for months.

He says the magnet will be in place for a while.

“I know it’s not very good,” Johnson said.

“It doesn’t bend.

It won’t bend when you push on it.

So I can’t get rid of it.”

Johnson is using two different kinds of magnets.

The first is a nonferrous, metal-reinforced plastic called a carbon-fiber alloy, or CFIA.

Johnson says it works like a regular magnetic, and that it is magnetic because of the magnetic properties of the metal it’s bonded to.

Johnson is trying to remove the metal defect with a regular magnet.

“The magnet is attached to a piece of plastic, which I don’t have to use a whole lot of force with, and it’s a very thin piece of paper that I can hold in my hand,” Johnson told NBC News.

Johnson says he has found a solution to the defect with the use of a piece that he says is more than 30 feet long.

Johnson said he had a friend in the hospital and is willing to pay a $3,000 deductible to fix the defect.

Johnson said the problem can be repaired with a drill, a bit of pliers, or some other tool.

He said the magnetic replacement will take about an hour to complete.