Well, I want to say: Some arrangements are required to do before/for checking the fixed racks. So, can I say it another way like: The arrangements have to be done for a thorough checking of the fixed racks?In your original sentence? - I don't think so.
Please explain what the context is, and what exactly you want to say.
Thank you for your suggestion. But we often say "a good understanding of something": here is not the "understanding" an abstract noun?I see what you're trying to say. Your mistake is to use "checking" as an abstract noun. We really prefer verbs and adjectives to abstractions in English, so we'd be more likely to say:
- These arrangements will have to be completed before you/we/... can check that the fixed racks are vertical.