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You will need a special tool to do that job. It is just a 10/24 long bolt bent to form a crank and a nut spun on it and soldered or double nutted to keep it in place.
Remove the top slotted bolt and replace it with the tool.
Release the pressure on the cross pin by back winding the spring- and remove the cross pin.
The starter gear will slide up the shaft after you remove the flywheel. Or you can loosen the 2 screws on the top bracket.
Now release the tension on the spring and pull the core from the spool.
The spool comes out and the rope must be freed from the guide.
The reverse is about the same- feed the cord and spool it up attach the handle.
Replace the top bracket if you removed it. Put on the starter gear
grease the spring with light grease inspect the nylon base and coil anchor (tiny brass cinch squeezed on to the stub of spring coming from the base.
Now -with the tool- wind the spring backward about 5 times and insert the pin thru the gear and into the shaft. With the tool in place pull the starter thru several times to see if the tension is right and you didn't forget the rope guide..
Replace the original screw to hold the pin in place.
This is a very late answer to your question, but I had exactly the same problem with the screws rattling around in the head. I took the casing apart very slowly because I figured there was a spring for the swivel mechanism that might fly out. The spring you describe lays in a groove on the casing piece that attaches to the shaft close to the head casing. You will see near the top of the head casing, a small, plastic pin that will sit in the end of this spring to hold it in place. Carefully set the head piece back into the shaft casing to prevent the spring from popping back out. I did this repair in about 10 minutes and I'm not even that technically adept.
There is a little cover over a spring. The loops of the spring go inside the screw that holds the cover. The spring ends are against the wall and a small pin connected to the button on the side. Keeps the button locked. Cleaning out dried coffee in the are may help and pam spray may keep it from sticking.
You do not need any special tools to assemble the pusher into the rails, however there is a trick to getting the spring in the proper position. I use a small pair of vice grips and a paper clip to hold the spring in position. The pusher slides into the rails easily. The back part of the pusher slides into the rails first. On the back part of the pusher there is a groove that accepts the spring, spring spool and pin. The pin will be in a vertical position and the spring will have the end tab with hole towards you. As you push this assembly into the rails you will loose sight of the spring end tab. You must hold the spring end tab at the bolt hole while you push in the assembly. This is done by bending the paperclip straight with very small hook on one end. Hook paperclip on spring tab hole and hold paperclip with vicegrip to position spring tab hole at bolt hole and push assembly all the way into rails untill it locks at rear or rails. This procedure can be varried with goal of holding spring tab at bolt hole. While holding tab in position insert rails into nose of gun and bolt rails. Just leave paper clip hook end there or pull out it does not matter. You are done. Good luck
This is usually pretty simple. Start by removing the brake drum.
Sometimes the brake pads themselves prevent easy removal. There should
be an adjustment hole on the back side of the backing plate. Pop the
rubber plug out. Use a flat tipped screwdriver to turn the notched
disc. one way will tighten and the other way will loosen it, usually
both sides are different directions. Once the drum pops off you can
begin replacing pads. I like to take a digital photo
first, just in case... I then take each piece off one at a time and set
it on the ground exactly how it went in. There is usually one big
spring that holds the two shoes together, this one is tricky to
release, but it's easier if you adjust that tensioner all the way in
first. There will also be a couple of springs with retainers holding
the pads in place. There will be a notch in the retainer, you'll have
to push down and twist 90 degrees to release retainers and springs.
They make a special tool, but you can use a pliers or vice grip if
you're careful. Don't loose the pin or spring and retainer. Clean
everything with brake cleaner and start to re-assemble.
Well.. it's really rather late, so I don't know if you're still trying to put the thing back together, but I was just having issues getting the hammer assembly on mine to work..
Going from this parts list: http://www.shans2003.ru/Article/pi_Crosman_1088-EVP.pdf
Assuming you had the same problem I did: Start by putting the trigger assembly in (parts 37 and 40, the shorter pin on 40 goes through the holes on 37 as shown in the diagram) Then insert pin 28 in to the hole that's right at the crook where your thumb rests. Then part 35 goes over that pin with the little tiny nub pointing towards the back of the gun. Spring 36 goes over that nub, and slides against the flat spot in the frame.
Pin 27 will then be placed in to the hole just above the hole for pin 28. Then slide the hammer over said pin. now comes the tricky part. You will need something of moderate length, extremely thin and decently strong, I used an exacto knife. Use your tool of choice to press part 35 back, compressing the spring and push the hammer against the frame.
The two pins on the hammer should be in position such that the hook on the trigger assembly, and the crook on part 35 rest against them.
Once you have that done, keep holding the hammer in place, hook the spring hanging from it over the pin set in the frame. (should be pretty clear which one. and then re-assemble the rest of the gun.
Be warned spring 29 does not like going back in. you will likely feel like you need 3 hands (one for the hammer, one for assembly 60/spring 29 and one to put the frame back on.
I had (and still have) the same problem with the same saw. Like you I took it apart and the spring unwound. The way I finally got it back together was to lie it (spring down) on a flat surface near the edge. I then rewound the spring while holding the white plastice piece in place with a pair of vice grips. Once wound I slid it off the edge of the bench very slowly holding the spring in place with my fingers (carful because if you let it slip it can slice your finger) Then I set it back in holding the hooked end with a screw driver and placing the side opposite the hook in first. I managed on the first try to pop it in place and while it seems to turn and recoil fine when I put the saw back together it still sticks which prompted the repair in the first place.
This IS tricky. You have to place the "L" shaped pin of the spring into the hole in the middle of the wooden looking contact switch. Then put the zigzaggy end of the spring into the hole in the on/off switch. Place the big hole of the wooden looking over the dowel on the "switch" side. Now the trick is to do all this and hold it together while replacing the top magnetic part of the motor. This will hold it in place. Them put the rest of the motor in. screw and your done. Hope this was helpful
I assume you're talking about the spring that keeps tension on the door hooks (latch heads, as they're called by Sharp).
When you shut the door, the "hooks" are held down by this spring to actuate the door switches.
To fix this, you'll have to separate the door panels. You can download the service manual from my Web site.
There's a loop built into the latch head assembly and sometimes the loop breaks. If so, you can drill a tiny hold in it and reattach the spring there.
There may also be a loop on the innner door panel to hold the spring. That one can break, too.
If it's broken, you'll have to find a way to secure the spring to the panel.
If the panel material is thick enough, a tiny screw eye could be inserted, then epoxied overnight to secure it.
I've attached a diagram to this message that should help you.
If that doesn't help you, I have the service manual for the R1600-series microwaves on my Web site at:
Repost if you need more help.