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2 stroke floods out exhaust - Polaris Garden

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There is something stuck in the reed valves holding them open. Are you having trouble keeping it running also-then that is your problem-Cheers Denny

Posted on Oct 11, 2013

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Husquavarna 150 mower,. Seemed to flooding,. Pulled plug,. wet,. Checked for spark Put back in after cranking motor to dry out.,. Same result,. . Is the timing possibly off? Used either once too


assume is a 4 stroke engine
what size engine is fitted
pull cord or electric starter ?
any smoke at all out the exhaust
or a popping when trying to start ?
spark plug has spark so assume coil ok

possibles
clogged air filter
carby flooding clean or adjustment required
valve clearance adjustment .....check

26224328-430oq42wllujvj1ean1gcgcv-3-0.jpg

Jun 23, 2016 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I have a featherlite 25cc 150 mph blower that has goos spark and the carb has been cleaned yet it wont start and is flooding fuel out the exhaust?


I seems you have answered your own question: combustion chamber flooding...so the during exhaust stroke fuel remains in the chamber, or is being sucked in from the tank. Fuel pump diaphragm is the most likely suspect part; and is a routine wear out and replacement part. After replacing, be sure to maintain according to mfr recommendation for storage (generally it's to flush tank with un-oiled fuel before storing) to avoid early wear out of fuel pumps diaphragm.

Oct 28, 2014 | Weedeater Garden

2 Answers

After top dead center what valve starts opening number 1 intake or number 1 exhaust?


It depends on which TDC you are talking about, compression TDC or exhaust TDC. On the compression stroke, no valves will open after TDC-this is when combustion has occured, the power stroke. When the piston reaches bottom and starts up on the exhaust stroke, then exhaust valve will open. At TDC of exhaust stroke, exhaust valve will be closed, and the intake valve will then open as piston is moving down.
If you have the intake valve opening right after TDC, you are on the exhaust stroke of that cylinder. The exhaust valve is only open during upward movement of the piston on the exhaust stroke. Immediately after TDC of exhaust stroke, the intake will open as the piston travels downward.

Mar 04, 2014 | Mitsubishi Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Hello I have a 1987 dodge lancer and im having problems starting it it seems when I turn it over it shoots gas out the top. I checked the spark and there all good I just did the timming on it and all it...


Sounds like timing may be off. Recheck your procedure. Did you change the timing belt?

I would start by putting crankshaft to the zero point on scale-TDC on the compression stroke. Crankshaft will be at zero, TDC, twice; on the compression stroke and on the exhaust stroke. To find the compression stroke, pull the spark plug on number 1, with finger over hole, turn crank by socket until you feel pressure against your finger. Now turn the crank (clockwise) until it is at the zero mark-TDC of compression stroke. Pull off the distributor cap-rotor should be pointing at number 1 plug wire tower-Is it?
If good so far, look for inspection rubber plug to check camshaft timing mark on cam sprocket, OR pull the valve cover off and check the number 1 cylinder camshaft lobes that open the valves-both lobes, intake and exhaust, should be away from the valves. Valves should both be closed on number 1.
Post back with what you find. Good luck.

Oct 01, 2013 | 1989 Dodge Lancer

1 Answer

Step by step instructions on timing belt installation 2000 hyundai accent


Right, so you have two TDC's-the exhaust stroke and the compression stroke Top Dead Center-and both occurr when the crank hits the zero mark on the timing scale.
Always set timing with the number one cylinder at TDC on the compression stroke. How do you know which is which? If you have a distributor, the rotor will be pointing to number one cylinder tower, when at TDC of the compression stroke. If you are on the exhaust stroke's TDC, the rotor will be pointing just opposite of number one .
If you don't have a distributor, look at the valves for cylinder one under the valve cover. If at TDC of compression stroke, both valves will be closed. At TDC of exhaust stroke, the exhaust valve will be open.
You can also find the compression stroke on number one by pulling out the spark plug for number one, and either put a wrench or socket on the crank pulley and turn it clockwise, or use the starter and bump the engine over in short bumps. Put your finger or thumb over the spark plug hole and feel for the pressure to build up. As soon as you feel pressure on your finger, (if turning by hand, pressure will be slight, but you can feel it) you are on the compression stroke. Stop bumping the starter and turn the crank on around by hand until the zero mark lines up on the timing scale-TDC of compression stroke! The exhaust stroke will have no pressure build-up as the piston comes to top-because the exhaust valve is open. On the compression stroke, both valves are closed as the piston travels up the cylinder.

Dec 07, 2012 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

1971 ducati 350 scrambler how do u set the timeing


Set the piston to TDC (top dead center) this is the higest point the piston will rise before moving on to the down stroke, either by lining up the marks on the crank rotor or a long screw driver (large handle so it wont fall in) down the plug hole and watch for the highest point lock or hold at this point. The cams should be fitted next on the 'compression' stroke meaing the all valves should be closed when the cams are seated (no valves being pressed by cams) generally at this point the cam lobs face away from the valves, next stroke down (ignition of fuel) valves should be closed with the exhaust cam moving round ready to rock on to the exhaust valve as the piston rises to the top again (4th stroke exhaust) as the exhaust valve lobe rocks off the intake cam lobe should be starting to rock on opening the intake valve on the down stroke of the pistion.
Trun the engine over by hand to make sure no valves are knocking the piston.
Should be as follows
1. all valve clearance free/rocking at ' TDC 1st 'down' stroke (ignition of fuel) valves closed exhaust moving round but not pressing valve ,
2. 2nd stroke 'up' exhaust valve rocking open and closing as piston tops with the intake ready to rock on as the exhaust closes and piston tops (exhaust),
3.3rd stroke 'down' (intake of fuel) as the piston moves down the intake valve should be opening.
4. 4th stroke 'up' compression of fuel all valves rocking closed as the piston rises for the compression stroke back to TDC all valves closed/rocking free.

Intake, compression , ignition and exhaust. (**** squeeze bang blow)

Feb 23, 2012 | 1972 Ducati 350 Scrambler

1 Answer

How do i set the timing on a yz450


Set the piston to TDC (top dead center) this is the higest point the piston will rise before moving on to the down stroke, either by lining up the marks on the crank rotor or a long screw driver (large handle so it wont fall in) down the plug hole and watch for the highest point lock or hold at this point. If cam sprocket has marks line them with the cylinder head surface (sometimes the sprocket bolts) parallel.
The cams should be fitted next on the 'compression' stroke meaing the all valves should be closed when the cams are seated (no valves being pressed by cams) generally at this point the cam lobs face away from the valves , next stroke down (ignition of fuel) valves should be closed with the exhaust cam moving round ready to rock on to the exhaust valve as the piston rises to the top again (4th stroke exhaust) as the exhaust valve lobe rocks off the intake cam lobe should be starting to rock on opening the intake valve on the down stroke of the pistion.
Trun the engine over by hand to make sure no valves are knocking the piston.
Should be as follows
1. all valve clearance free/rocking at ' TDC 1st 'down' stroke (ignition of fuel) valves closed exhaust moving round but not pressing valve ,
2. 2nd stroke 'up' exhaust valve rocking open and closing as piston tops with the intake ready to rock on as the exhaust closes and piston tops (exhaust),
3.3rd stroke 'down' (intake of fuel) as the piston moves down the intake valve should be opening.
4. 4th stroke 'up' compression of fuel all valves rocking closed as the piston rises for the compression stroke back to TDC all valves closed/rocking free.

Intake, compression , ignition and exhaust. (**** squeeze bang blow)

Feb 22, 2012 | Yamaha Motorcycles

2 Answers

Making sure i'm on the compression stroke


Hi,
The compression stroke is when the piston is traveling UP and the intake and exhaust valves are both closed.

Intake: Piston going down, intake valve open, exhaust valve closed
Compression: Piston going up, intake and exhaust valves closed
Power: Piston going down, intake and exhaust valves closed
Exhaust: Piston going up., intake valve closed, exhaust valve open

Mar 16, 2011 | Toyota Tacoma Cars & Trucks

2 Answers

Explain the four stroke cycleof a three cylinder


Is this a quiz? Each cylinder contains one piston that takes four strokes to coplete a a full cycle. the intake-down,compression-up, power-down, exhaust -up.
A two stroke has up and down only . Compression and power Now, I thik you really meant the firing order. I'm not sure but Would make sense 2-3-2?

Nov 18, 2009 | 1995 Isuzu Rodeo

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