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Removing carbine 4011 deadbolt

Remove deadbolt from old door

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  • garry wapshott Oct 04, 2008

    remove carbine deadbolt from old door I need to know how it dissmantle's as i dont have the instructions..I have taken out the only screws possible but cant work out how it comes apart..thanks garry



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The carbine deadbolt is mich like the lori bolt if you want to remove the deadbolt open the door on the side of the door where the bolt comes out remove that cover two screws there should be two small holes to the front and rear of the bolt that is now visable with the cover plate off you will need a long small allen wrench to go down in these small hole and loosen set screw, once it is loose put key in cylinder and turn counter clockwise and you should be able to unscrew cylinders, once you have cylinders out there will be two screws that hold cylinder retainer to the bolt unscrew and then you can pull bolt out of door and that should fixy up

Posted on Oct 04, 2008

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Remove the screws with proper screwdriver then perform the replcment

if u need any details

Posted on Oct 04, 2008

  • Jalal Sordo
    Jalal Sordo Oct 04, 2008

    There are two types of deadbolt locks—externally mounted and internally mounted. The external deadbolt is much easier to install than the internal; however, it offers less security. An internal deadbolt, because of the tougher hardware and the long bolt also provides much more security than a typical lockset that is standard for exterior doors.

    When replacing a deadbolt, you may be able to purchase a keyed lock (also called a double-cylinder lock), which offers extra security. With a keyed deadbolt, a key is required on both sides of the door. If your door has a window and a home intruder breaks it, the keyed lock will prevent them from reaching through and unlocking the door. However, during an emergency this type of lock can be dangerous. If the key cannot be found and people can’t get out, the hazard is obvious. Some communities have restrictions against the use of such locks, check with your local building department. If you install a keyed lock, always keep the key in the same place and make sure that everyone in the family can easily access it.

    Most deadbolts are roughly standardized in size. However, always measure your door and verify that any lock you purchase will fit your door. One measurement that you may need is the backset, the distance from the edge of the door to the center of the hole the lock occupies. Another measurement is the door's thickness.

    Remove the old lock by removing the screws from the indoor side of the lock. Pull the inside and outside pieces away from the door. Now remove the screws securing the bolt in the edge of the door. Slide the bolt mechanism out. The new dead bolt lock should install in a similar manner. Install the bolt, cylinder and thumb plate, by first installing the bolt then the exterior section in place. When doing this, make sure the writing is upright. Then put the interior half in place, joining the two and aligning the screw holes. Anchor the deadbolt with the provided screws.

    You may choose to use the old strike plate or replace it with the new one provided with the new lock. In either case, the strike plate should be secured with 2" to 3" screws. Typically the deadbolt will come with 1" screws that do not provide enough security. Were someone to kick the door, these short screws will simply splinter the wood. Longer screws will lodge in the studs framing the door and provide greater security."

  • Jalal Sordo
    Jalal Sordo Oct 04, 2008

    When preparing to install a deadbolt lock, first check the area on the door and the jamb in which you’re going to install the deadbolt. You should locate the lock 6 to 12 inches above or at least 6 inches below the lockset. Determine if there are any impediments to installation in the door or jamb before beginning the installation.

    The deadbolt will contain a template calibrated for different sized doors. Tape the template in place on the door and use a combination square to square it with the door. Mark the cut areas and location for the screw holes and remove the template.

    Use a hole saw to cut the opening for the lock. Centering the hole saw on the cut area on the face of the door, start drilling and stop when the pilot bit comes through the back of the door. Remove the hole saw and finish drilling from the rear of the door by aligning the pilot bit with the pilot hole. Before cutting, make sure the hole saw matches up correctly with the opposing hole. This will ensure that the cuts coincide while avoiding damage to the face of the door.

    Use a spade bit to drill the bolt hole into the edge of the door. Check the size by reviewing the instructions that came with the lockset. Carefully align the drill, keeping it level and square when making this hole. Misalignment can damage the door or make the deadbolt difficult to operate.

    Place the bolt into the hole and trace the faceplate. Remove the faceplate and bolt and carefully mortise the area for the plate so that it fits flush with the edge of the door. After drilling pilot holes, secure the bolt to the door with screws.

    Install the lock, cylinder and thumb plate, by first fitting the exterior section in place. When doing this, make sure the writing is upright. Then put the interior half in place, joining the two and aligning the screw holes. Anchor the deadbolt with screws.

    To determine the location for the deadbolt hole in the doorjamb, cover the end of the bolt with paint, close the door and turn the deadbolt several times to mark the jamb. Open the door and mark the outline of the bolt. Using a spade bit, drill the hole into the doorjamb, deep enough for the bolt. Before going to the next step, double check the depth and size of the bolt hole by closing the door and turning the bolt into the hole numerous times. Adjust as needed.

    Finally, place the strike plate over the bolt hole and, using a utility knife, score the plate’s outline. In order to make the strike plate lie flush within the jamb, you’ll need to mortise the area deep enough to accommodate the thickness of the strike plate. Once that is done, drill pilot holes for the entire length of the strike plate screws. Install the strike plate, close the door and test the deadbolt.

    Note: While there is some room for error, precision is important. When installing the deadbolt lock, carefully measure and recheck before drilling holes. It is important to keep the drill level and square to the door. Use of a small level and carpenter's square will help with these steps."



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SOURCE: carbine 4011 deadbolt removal

First, you will need a good quality Phillips Type Screwdriver, and possibly a flat-blade screwdriver, also. Both should be Medium-to-large to fit the lock screws properly. A Cordless Electric Screwdriver is OK, also. With the door open, remove the two screws holding the bolt assembly to the narrow part of the door. Do not attempt to remove the bolt at this time. Next, on the INSIDE part of the door, look on the lock cylinder for two screws. Before removing the screws, use masking tape to hold both sides of the lock to the door. The tape will keep the cylinders from falling off the door during disassembly. Now, remove the screws from the cylinder, and carefully pull the inside and outside cylinders off of the door. Sometimes there are two additional screws inside the lock that must be removed. Wiggle or rotate the cylinders slightly, and they should come right off the door. With the cylinders removed, the bolt assembly can now be slid out from the side of the door. Put all the lock parts, including keys, in a container so nothing gets lost.

Posted on Oct 04, 2008

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