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bunnings have exclusive rights to ryobi
take the details to their special orders counter and have them order one in If it is available
if not available you may get one from e-bay overseas
a switch is a switch and the voltage is not a problem as you have a part number ,
you may get one from tool parts shop so go google and type in ryobi spares and there are sites in Brisbane that have parts for a range of tools including ryobi, if not in other states
go google and type in--- parts for ryobi 4 " angle grinder model eag 95
I recently spent may hours searching for parts for ryobi angle grinder 4" that is close to 45 years old and saw plenty of sites for ryobi and others that carried listings for many ryobi grinders
I suspect that you will be lucky as you have a model where as I didn't have that luxury
Handheld grinder or bench grinder? I'll assume you're asking about a handheld grinder.
Engage the arbor lock. You may need to rotate the wheel until you find the spot where the arbor lock locks the wheel. Use a wrench or a gloved hand to unscrew the wheel (I use my bare hand). Screw the replacement wheel on and disengage the arbor lock. The new wheel doesn't need to be very tight, it'll tighten itself as you work.
The button does not disengage the blade, it only locks the blade/motor from spinning so you can remove the locking nut. Lock the spindle/motor/ blade, from moving and then remove the locking nut or disk. Should be counter-clockwise.
On top of the head there is a button to press to lock the blade arbor. Press it down and turn the blade by hand until it locks in place. Then you need either a spanner wrench or nut wrench depending on which arbor nut you have. Grinders usually come with whichever wrench they need. Most grinders have an arbor nut with two or four holes and require a spanner wrench with two studs that fit into two of the holes to remove the arbor nut. Some have an arbor nut with a hex fitting, like a regular nut & bot setup, that the arbor wrench fits on. If you don't have the proper wrench sometimes you can get the arbor nut off with a pair of vice grips or pliers. You will want to turn the nut in the same direction as the blade spins when the grinder is on to remove it. When you put the new blade on, get the arbor nut hand tight, it is self tightening and will get tighter as you use the grinder.
On the silver part on top of the grinder is a button , press this button and hold it down. now turn the blade until it stops moving, this locks the blade, keep holding the button down and turn grinder over ,and turn the nut counter clockwise, and remove it , take old blade off ,put on new one .it should go over the shaft and at the bottom on a "fit" Make sure it is on the "fit". replace the nut and tighten. If you dont get the nut tight enough it will loosen while in use and the disc you are cutting/grinding with will wobble and may even come off causing possible injury .
There is a nut that you release from the middle of the grinder wheel, (grinder blade) This nut is flat and has four holes in it.
You will see you are providing a spanner wrench to remove this nut. The wrenches' actual name is Lock Nut Wrench. It has a U shaped end with two pins sticking out. On on each side of the U shape.
The pins are inserted into the holes in the flat lock nut, located in the middle of the grinding wheel. The wrench is laid flat against the grinding wheel, with the two pins of the wrench going into any two holes of the nut.
At the top of the Makita grinder you will see a Black button. The button is pushed down to keep the grinding wheel from spinning. Holds the grinding wheel in place, as you turn the lock nut loose. When you release the button, a spring inside pushes the button back up out of the way.
As you view the Makita grinder, Release Button towards the Back, grinding wheel towards you, the nut is turned to the LEFT, to loosen. It is a Left threaded nut.
The grinding wheel spins to the Right. Using a left threaded nut insures that the nut will stay tight, due to the direction the grinding wheel spins.
Do you have the securing nut on the correct way? Basically the inner
surface of the nut needs to be flat against the blade for it to work
correctly and hold the cutting disc in place Usually the nuts are
reversible to fit either flat discs or rounded disc heads. It's either
that or you do not have the right size bore on the diamond disc for
new Ryobi have a spindle lock button, it is unobtrusive and you may miss it
If yours does not, secondhand etc, a screwdriver in the blade teeth between the upper and lower guards provides a locking bar enough to undo the arbor bolt