With running boards over the metal ribs, we wouldn't face the grounding issue in such a direct and obvious way. With the hot wire, I mean. We would, however, run into grounding issues with the galvanized stud connectors we used. There are also wires which run close to the trim level in some areas, and a hot wire may prove more destructive than a saw. The wire can melt through vinyl jackets much quicker than the saw can chew them up. We didn't even risk the saw in the problem areas, I used a large flat screwdriver to pop out small chunks.
I think concave surfaces would be difficult with wire. Maybe instead of wire you could heat a hacksaw blade and put handles on each end.
Jatzy, if you took some, I would like to see pics of your hot wire in use.
Exhaust going together
You know, in hindsight, it might have been a better idea to enlarge the existing hole and keep it rear-exit. I'm going to piss off whoever is parked to the left or right of me whenever I run it.
Plenty of room = stress-free wires = peace of mind
This color was advertised as "natural white", but it was more like "unnatural white". It had a sickly greenish hue to it, very fluorescent looking. I returned it and got warm white, which doesn't perfectly mimic warm incandescent, but much friendlier than this.
Wago "lever nuts"
Harbor freight epoxy putty
I decided to cement all these fasteners in place. They're wood screws run into metal connectors. Again, peace of mind.
Oven receptacle. There are two outlets for one plug!!! Why!!!
The one below is for the fridge.
This is a beautiful snail.
Starting to look like a jungle in here...
Junction boxes for AC LED modules.