I need a replacement clutch peg grip I guess you would call it for my suzuk. does anybody know if its possible to just order the grip for it or do I need to order a whole big part just to get the grip? It can't be anymore than 1.5 inches long. or is it worth it just order a whole new part?
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I am guessing what you are calling the clutch band is the anti kickback brake. It is operated by a "lever" in front of the hand grip on the front of the saw. Pull that lever towards the rear of the saw to get more slack in the band.
Your happy with people guessing at your car problems!
Okey-my guess is - you already know that the clutch master
slave cylinder & possibly throw out bearing has failed
It sounds as though you got very little clutch release & I
have no idea why your driving, what appears to be a very
unsafe vehicle, should anyone be around your car as it takes
off with little control on your part
I believe the clutch disc is slipping. This is not something that will get better on it's own. Clutches are wearing parts. When they are worn out or dangerously out of adjustment the clutch will slip. That is to say it will not transmit as much of the available power to ground as it should. You must get this fixed as soon as possible. If you do not know how to adjust the clutch cable find someone who does and pray that you have not already glazed the clutch. Glazed clutches have to be reworked or replaced. Either way it is a big expensive job. Get it done. Ride easy or not at all until you get it fixed. Good Luck.
To change the throttle/idle cables, first you need to remove the fuel tanks so you can get to the carb/throttle body. Loosen the adjusters at the throttle grip on the handlebars. Remove the idle cable first and the remove the throttle cable from the carb/throttle body. Then take the two bolts out of the throttle grip housing halves and carefully seperate them. Remove the old cables from the twist grip. Reinstall new cables in the reverse procedure. Before starting the bike, make absolutely sure that the throttle cables work like they're supposed to and the carb/throttle body will close completely.
To remove the clutch cable, remove exhaust system or whatever might be in the way on the right side of the bike. You need to remove the right side transmission cover. Drain the transmission oil. Remove the chrome right side transmission cover. Disconnect the clutch cable from the clutch release mechanism. Screw the end of the clutch cable out of the cover and take the cable loose from the clutch lever on the handlebars. Reinstall in reverse order making sure you install a new O-ring on the cable at the transmission cover. Replace cover and refill transmission with oil. Reinstall anything else you had to take off.
It will probably cost you I'm guessing around $700 (including labor) if its a manual, more if its automatic. Subaru's are good cars and usually last out until, and sometimes, beyond the 300k mark, at least in my experience they have.
The gears seem odd to people at first but are actually very easy to master. For first, pull in the clutch (left lever) and twist the entire grip back (towards you). Release the clutch and bingo. For second, third and fourth pull the clutch and twist the grip forwards one step at a time. If you look at the left handlebar you'll see the little numbers and a mark on the main headset. If these don't line up you might need to get your shifter cables tightened and lined up.
A probable temporary remedy is to add more silica oil on the fan clutch. Silica oils has a distinctive property, it exhibits the exact opposite reaction of regular oil. Regular oil when the surrounding temperature goes up tends to be viscous, thinner. The silica oil tends to be thicker and hence the fan clutch would engage earlier/harder. Depending on the design, there would be a not easily removable plastic or rubber grommet/stopper somewhere in the body of the clutch, this is where you could add drops of the silica oil.
Hope this be of initial help/idea. Pls post back how things turned up or should you need additional information.