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1

This a "Skipper 45" from SIAMP(UK brand). u may see videos in factory web site. pour water around the silver button to dissolve the minerals/salts stucked in the screw. wear rubber gloves and turn the silver button anti-clockwise.


0

I bought a new valve and replaced it. All works fine now.


4

The best approach here is (as @DMoore mentioned in the comment) to pull the toilet out and re-seat it. Not only will this let you see if the ring is cracked, it will let you get the tile spacers that it is currently shimmed with out from under the toilet. Also, once a toilet starts rocking it is only a matter of time before the wax ring get moved around ...


1

I can't be absolutely sure, but this is the best explanation I can think of. First of all, the existing venting system must be less than optimal for this theory to apply. No one can confirm this for sure without significant (and likely destructive) investigation. Second, the side line coming into the original "split" (tee-wye actually) is actually the vent ...


0

I wonder if there is some pipe that has had water sitting in it for a while. I saw this at my grandmother's house where there were bathroom taps that didn't get used for months at a time. It was so that blue my initial reaction was that it was blue toilet bowl cleaner contaminated from a cistern. Blue or green water is caused by the corrosion of internal ...



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