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Re: drill not running at correct speed
Check for a speed lever on the case that changes the gear ratio from high to low speed There is a button in the front of the trigger and it limits the amount of pull you can give the trigger which controls the resistor setting in the trigger switch. Turning this will alter the speed when you pull the trigger
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cordless drills have a switch that allows for more torque at lower rpms si in effect it is a 2 speed drill coupled with a variable speed switch that alters the rpms
If the drill is running I would be looking at a speed control problem at this point I would be looking at the torque control switch
You engine is TBI, It uses a MAP sensor check the vacuum line for crack and make sure yo have a good seal, The distributor also check and make sure the pick up does not have corrosion which causes the relutor to stick. As for the EGR it would cause a misfire, and yes the do fail. I am sticking with the IAC as a problem its a stepper motor and has a high failure rate, chack also the ECT (engine coolant temp sensor) for corrosion that gives false reading.
Hi, Anonymous it should be noted I am not allowed to use the word "SCR*W" as Fixya considers it profane. The carburetor throttle shaft wheel has two cables the cable closest to the right side of the bike is the throttle cable and the one closest to the left side is the idle cable. Right about the middle between the two is the idle adjustment bolt. It faces out towards the air filter end of the carb . The engine should be at operating temperature with the enrichener off to set the idle between 950-1050 rpm. Turn the bolt clockwise to increases idle speed and counterclockwise to decrease idle speed. If you have access to your air fuel mixture bolt you may adjust it as well if not there is a video below on how to gain access, make sure you start with clean or new spark plugs. Gently turn the bolt clockwise until it starts to bottom out "STOP" do not over tighten as it will damage the taper on the bolt, now back it out 2 full turns to establish a starting point start the engine and check the idle rpm's and adjust the idle bolt accordingly for 950-1050 rpm if necessary, adjust the A/F mixture bolt 1/4 turn at a time and let the engine settle for about 10 seconds, clockwise for a leaner mixture and counterclockwise for a richer mixture you are seeking the highest rpm your A/F bolt can acquire without going past 3 full turns from bottom then readjusting the idle bolt back down to 950-1050 rpm If you can not detect any rpm change and can not stall the engine by turning the A/F bolt all the way in then your pilot/low-speed jet is too big. Final adjustment should be made with a clean air filter mounted to the carburetor. For more information about your issue and valuable "FREE" downloads that you will need please click on the links below. Good luck and have nice a day. Pilot Mixture Screws Star 1100 Wiki Knowledge Base Dialing in the PMS screw VSTAR 1100 http://www.sloneservices.com/SilverBack/Other-Stuff/V-StarShopManual99-07.pdf OEM parts for Suzuki http://www.starmotorcycles.com/assets/service/manuals/2000/LIT-11626-13-36_96.pdf
You should be able to drill at a low speed. Maybe 100-200 rpm. I assume the bit is sharp. I have run into an ocassional new bit that is bad. If it suddenly stops drilling you may have hit a rock. Crack the rock with a center punch then continue drilling.
take a voltage indicator, and put the wires of the tool on the batery. each wire one each pole of the batery. Black to black, red to red. Turn on the engine, and increase the idle speed until aprox. 6000 rpm. the voltage indicator should indicate voltage from aprox. 12 Volts to aprox 15 volts. if the volt are not increasing with the engine rpm, is mostly a charging relay issue. At the idle speed, the voltmeter should indicate minimum 12,5 -13 volts. If not, the same issue. The test should be made with the battery charged and in great working condition.
Is the idle speed set too low? If so, adjust it, using the idle speed adjusting screw, to the correct idle speed (900 RPM). If that's not the problem, then check for air leaks between the carburetors and the engine by spraying WD-40 around the intake manifolds with the engine running. If there is an intake leak, the engine RPM will change briefly when the WD-40 is sprayed near it.
Aside from that, there are two other things that can cause your engine to die when it should be idling: the idle speed mixture adjustment, or low cylinder compression. Of course, if it was idling fine before, and the idle mixture adjustment hasn't been changed, then do a compression check, first. To idle properly, each cylinder's compression needs to be at least 140 psi.