Question about Body Sculpture Rowing Machine - Orange

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Pulley on a rowing machine

Pulley will not wind back into the rower

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Return spring broken replace..

very common problem

Posted on Jan 15, 2013

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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HOW TO FIX BROKEN ROPE IN PULL START FOR STIHL BG 61 AV LEAF BLOWER?


The pulley the rope goes onto needs to be fully wound against the spring. I usually wind the pulley and hold it with one hand while feeding in the new rope with the other. The pulley may have a cut out on it where you can hook the rope and then wind the pulley. Once the pulley is fully wound by the spring you can hold the end of the extended rope/grip and let it slowly wind back into the recoil assembly.

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Hi, I have a kettler coach ls rower and was wondering why it jitters when i row. You can feel and hear the rope on the wheel like its grinding or something. Thanks


The rower keeps going slack. i wind it back up and after about 3-5 rows it clicks and goes slack again. any suggestions??

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1 Answer

How do I replace the pull start?


Remove the four screws securing the starter houseing, with the starter removed, pull the cord out, tuck the cord into the cut a way in the side of the pulley and allow the cord to wind in slowley to let the tention off the spring, make sure all the tention has gone, now remove the centre screw, take away the pulley centre and the round spring from behind, note the hole in the pulley and the centre hub for the spring location, now carefully remove the pulley, be aware there is a large spring behind, remove the knot in the end and remove the starter handle, fit the cord back into the new pulley, refit the pulley into the cover making sure to locate into the spring behind, thread the cord back through the cover and reconnect the handle, knot the cord, re fit the round spring back into the locating hole in the pulley, re fit the pulley hub making sure the spring fits into the hole in the hub, re fit the securing screw, now put the cord back into the cut a way in the side of the pulley, wind up the spring, allow it to pull the cord back into the starter, only wind it enough to pull the cord fully back into the cover, re fit the starter.

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My chainsaw cord would not retract when i pulled it to crank it so i took the pully off my 14 inch chainsaw to see if i might fix it it was stuck fast so i took the cord off to check the spring and it came...


Your spring is probably broken. You just need enough tools to take off the cover. One end of the spring fits over a peg or mount in the casing and the other end on the sprocket. One end or the other is probably broken. Both ends need to be attacked and then you set the sprocket or pulley back into the casing. Before you do, you spool most of your rope back onto the sprocket or pulley. Somewhere on the pulley you will see and indentation so that you can set it back into the case but the rope remains on the top of the pulley. You keep the rope outside so that you can then wind up and tention the spring. The number of turns you need to wind up the pulley depends on how much rope you have that isn't on the pulley. It should take about 4 or 5 turns of the pulley then you stop the indentation on the pulley where the rope enters the case then pull on the rope handle as you feed the rope out the indentation. ONce all the rope is back outside the case or on the pulley, you can let the pulley go and the spring should have enough tention to wind it all up again.

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What kinds of boats are used for rowing?


The boats (or shells) are basically of two types and reflectthe two forms of rowing---sweep rowing and sculling. In sweep rowing each rower handles a single oar (about 12.5 ft or 3.9 m long) in sculling a rower uses two oars, or sculls, (each about 9.5 ft or 3 m long). The word shell is often used in reference to the boats used because the hull is only about 1/8" to 1/4" thick to make it as light as possible. These shells are also rather long and racing shells are as narrow as possible while recreational ones can be rather wide. Most shells today are made of composite materials such as carbon fiber, fiberglass, or kevlar. A few manufacturers still build wooden boats. Each rower has his back to the direction the shell is moving and power is generated using a blended sequence of the rower's legs, back and arms. The rower sits on a sliding seat with wheels on a track called the slide. Each oar is held in a U-shaped swivel (oarlock) mounted on a metal pin at the end of a rigger. The rigger is an assembly of tubes that is tightly bolted to the body of the shell.The exception to this are some european recreational boats called "inriggers" which have the oarlock attach directly on the gunwale. The subtypes of rowing shells are classified according to the number of rowers in the shell. Sweep Boats (each rower has one oar) These shells can have a coxswain---a person who steers the shell (using a rudder) and urges the rowers on. I have included in parenthesis the symbol used for each subtype along with some dimensions and weights. Coxed Pair (2+) Two sweep rowers with a coxswain. Coxless Pair (2-) Two sweep rowers without a coxswain. Coxed Four (4+) Four sweep rowers with a coxswain. Straight (or Coxless) Four (4-) Four sweep rowers without a coxswain. Steering is usually accomplished via a rudder that is attached to a cable that is connected to one of the rower's foot stretchers (this an adjustable bracket to which the rower's feet are secured). The coxless pair has a similar type of rudder setup. Eight (8+/8o) Eight sweep rowers with a coxswain. Eights are 60+ ft (~18.5 m) long and weigh about 250 pounds (~114 kg). Sculling Boats (each rower has two oars) Only in rare cases do these boats have a coxswain. Steering is generally accomplished by applying more power or pressure to the oar(s) on one side of the shell. The hands overlap (usually left over right in the US) during part of the rowing cycle, or are always left in front of right. Single (1X) One rower or sculler. Singles are about 26 ft (8 m) long and less than a foot (0.3 m) wide. Racing singles can weigh as little as 30 pounds (~13.5 kg). There are heavier (~45 to 50 pounds), shorter and wider versions often referred to as recreational singles. Double (2X) Two scullers. Most racing doubles can be also used as a pair with a different set of riggers designed for sweep oars. When used as a pair a rudder is usually added. There are also recreational versions of sculling doubles. Quadruple (4X) Four scullers. Often referred to as a `quad' and usually has a rudder attached to one of the sculler's foot stretchers as in the straight four. Most quads can also be rigged as a straight four using a different set of riggers. Octuple (8X) Eight scullers. This is rarely seen, though is used in the UK, at least, in junior competition where sweep rowing is not allowed. Weight Classifications There are basically two weight classes for rowers---heavyweight (HWT) and lightweight (LWT). Men (M) For team LWT boats, there is a 72.5 kg (~160 lbs) individual maximum, and the boat must average no more than 70 kg (~155 lbs). Women (W) The individual maximum for team LWT boats is 59 kg (~130 lbs), and the boat must average no more than 57 kg (~125 lbs). In the US, the women have an individual max only; no average. In some regattas in the US (usually head races late in the season) these limits are increased by 5 lbs. A rowing shell is usually built with a particular weight class of rower in mind. Until just recently the Olympics effectively had only HWT classifications.

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