Put a thin layer of grease in the bearing race/concave part where they go. If they have a retainer pop each ball back into the retainer, test fit all before grease goes in. Make sure that it all fits smoothly, and snug not too tight. If the balls themself are out of the retainer they will pop back in fairly easy and the retainer can also be bent back into place to keep the ball bearings in place.
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Hi there. Tippmann markers are super tough to make sure that they are put back together properly. The stupid clamshell design plus all the little, under engineered parts make it difficult to get it back together properly, especially after installing a stock. I was in the paintball industry for 10 years but have been out of it for a little bit, but i was one of the founding members of Uprising Nation and was a gunsmith/ salesman for PaintballOnline.com / Xtremes. Now with that said...I even had trouble with the tippmann 98's...and I can rebuild an autococker with my eyes closed but can sometimes be stumped by the tippy's bad design. It is really tough to diagnose an issue on these guns without looking at it. You may have the ball detent backwards,l missing a pin, sometimes the after market stocks on those are a little too large on the outside diameter preventing the internals from properly seating. The cycloce system may be off due to the valves not meing properly aligned or the connecting rod not being in all the way. Many times though it is incorrect installation of the detent or the deternt gets damages. That little orange peice of **** flap is a mance. I would start there.
It may seem like i am bashing your gun. Im not... Once they are put together properly they work great. Just DONT TAKE THEM APART. lol. If you buy the parts at a local gun shop they will install them for free.
start with the seatpost itself, most of them have the size stamped on them below the minimum insertion hash marks. It is almost always measured in metric, millimeters usually, like: 25.4mm (which is 1 inch).
If the size is not stamped on the seatpost (it was most likely cut off or scratched beyond recognition) then you can measure the diameter in inches, multiply by 2.54 to get the metric measurement in centimeters, multiply that by .10 to get millimeters and then call your local bike shop for a replacement.
Dyno bikes are made by GT, it was there "budget" brand of BMX bikes, so you can google GT bikes and find a local dealer or you may be able to order direct from GT. From the year of your model, most likely the bike is steel (cro-moly or hi-ten) and these bikes normally have a smaller seatpost size, like the above mentioned 25.4mm. Aluminum frames usually have larger diameter tubes with thinner wall thickness and will require a larger diameter seatpost.
you need to get a perfect flat edge an look at the top of the cylinder then if the head is good. also the cylinder base gasket could be bad. go to the big chain auto parts stores and rent the radiator pressure tester set. put engine to gether with spark plug out of the cylinder. buy a small led flashlight that has the light off the batteries with a flexible connector. have the light inside the cylinder. rotate emgine so the piston is down. have a friend pump the pressure up while you look into the cylinder from the spark plug hole. you may have to go buy a bore scope or rent one if you can not look into the cylinder
Rosemary, I found a broken Ping putter in the trash can and took it to a golf repair place and they put a new shaft in for not too much money and it was a great putter for many years before I needed a belly putter to help me keep the putter more steady.
is it the carrier support spring or the trigger spring?
go to www.winchester.com look for owners manual for model 94 come times the site dont work well.you may have to call them and ask for a schematic parts break down they will send it to you or e-mail it.
alright man......i had the same problem. it just takes a little bit of elbow grease, bot it does twist open, it's just harder than hell to get it to twist off. I took a towel and laid it over the reel, and lightly tapped on it with a hammer to loosen it up a bit.
You just use a pump with a pointy nozzle, even an air compressor with the tip for inflating rafts and inflatables. You should fill it with enough air so that it is firm when you sit on it, but it should still have about 2" of give. (knee's @ a 90 degree angle when sitting on the ball). Hope this helps!