Question about Garden
How do i change clutch drum
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: echo chainsaw
OK I looked at Echousa.com and see that there shoule be a hex nut on the side where the clutch is. It doesn't specify whether it is left or right hand thread. but what I used to do is we have a plastic plug to put in the cylinder to stop piston from moving and then putting a ratchet on the hex nut. without the plug you can try an impact wrench to BUMP the nut in forward and reverse to remove it. Make sure the switch is off before attempting either action. You can look at the manual or parts explosion at the site I listed
Posted on Feb 18, 2009
SOURCE: I have inherited my dad's
Oil to gas mixture is more a function of the oil than the saw. If you use high quality oil like Echo brand, (or Stihl or Husqvarna) you'll be fine at 50:1. If the saw is older than 15 or so years you'd be a little safer running 32:1. It'll just smoke a little more at 32:1. I wouldn't worry about it too much.
Posted on Apr 20, 2009
Turns out there is a reverse thread on the clutch hub (the "Y" shaped piece). I poked around some on the web and got some ideas, but they called for a special tool that it made by echo that fits in around the legs of the hub, and once you've prevented the crankshaft from turning by blockiing the piston, it turns (clockwise) with a wrench. I didn't have that tool, nor did I want to spend $19.95 to buy one, so I stuck a plastic toothbrush handle into the exhaust port to block the piston from moving, and used an open-end wrench just wide enough to fit over one of the legs in the "Y" shaped clutch hub. Then I took a large crescent wrench and closed it over the open-end wrench, right down next to the hub. So, if the saw is lying on its side, with the clutch facing up, the open-end wrench is inserted straight down straddling one leg of the clutch hub, and the crescent wrench is positioned horizontally gripping the bottom end of the open ended wrench to provide a "handle" for leverage. Holding the saw securely somehow (I used my elbow), left hand gripping the open-end wrench and pushing it down into the clutch so it won't slip out, I used my right hand to provide the clockwise motion on the crescent wrench as a lever/handle. Clutch popped free after a few seconds of pressure.
Hope this experience helps someone.
Posted on Jun 14, 2009
The idle speed screw may be set too low--adjust so that the chain stops moving, but the engine keeps running. Drain the fuel tank and see if the filter falls to the lowest point of the tank whatever the position. If it doesn't, replace the fuel line hooked to the filter as it may have lost flexibility. Hope this helps!
Posted on Apr 29, 2010
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