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Carburetor 917 376290

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Carburater replacement


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    Jul 09, 2016 | kawasaki 2006 KFX 50

    1 Answer

    Lawn mower fires when fed fuel but won't stay on.


    There could be water in the carburetor. To check to see if you have water in the carburetor you need to loosen the nut on the bottom of the carburetor (it helps to pinch off the fuel line to keep fuel from coming through the carburetor while you do this) and take off the fuel bowl and see what is in the carburetor. Most of the contents of the fuel bowl will drain out but there should be enough left to see if there is water or dirt mixed in with the fuel. When you take off the carburetor fuel bowl check to see if there is any corrosion on the carburetor. This may have a white, chalky appearance or if it is varnish from old fuel it will look like the carburetor has a "gold" appearance. The correct color of the carburetor is a dull or flat grey. If you find water in the carburetor bowl then there is a good chance that there is also some water in the fuel tank. You will need to drain the contents of the fuel tank. If you want to see what the fuel looks like you can drain it into a paint mixing cup or a clear jar. Start with a clean jar or cup, to make sure that you are seeing what is in the fuel and not what was left in the cup. lol. When you have drained the fuel tank and made sure there is no water in it, I would suggest putting fresh fuel back in the unit. See if the unit will start and run ok. If the unit pops or sputters while the engine is running there may be some more water that will come out after the unit is run for a little while. If the unit continues to not run or is not running very well you may have to clean the carburetor. To do this you will need a can of carburetor cleaner (spray) and a very thin wire to probe in all of the holes of the carburetor. First, take the carburetor loose from where it mounts to the engine. Then take the wire and probe all of the holes in the carburetor, and also the holes in the fuel bowl nut (if any are present). Then shoot the carburetor cleaner through the holes to remove any loose particles of dirt or debris and to make sure the passages are clear. After you have done this, then you will need to blow through the holes to make absolutely sure that everything is removed that could be blocking either fuel or air from passing through the carburetor. Re-install the carburetor back onto the engine, and check to see if the unit is running ok. If at this point the carburetor is still not running correctly, you may have to replace the carburetor. When you go to the parts counter you should have the MODEL, TYPE, and CODE off of the flywheel housing. These numbers are stamped into the metal.

    Apr 02, 2011 | Yard Machines 11A54MC006 21Inch 139cc MTD...

    1 Answer

    I just emailed on previous page we have a two year old troybilt lawnmover that has always started perfect. Had not used for 5 months and would not start. Replaced spark plug, drained old gas and put in...


    There may be some water inside of the carburetor, or the carburetor needs to be cleaned. There could be water in the carburetor. To check to see if you have water in the carburetor you need to loosen the nut on the bottom of the carburetor (it helps to pinch off the fuel line to keep fuel from coming through the carburetor while you do this) and take off the fuel bowl and see what is in the carburetor. Most of the contents of the fuel bowl will drain out but there should be enough left to see if there is water or dirt mixed in with the fuel. When you take off the carburetor fuel bowl check to see if there is any corrosion on the carburetor. This may have a white, chalky appearance or if it is varnish from old fuel it will look like the carburetor has a "gold" appearance. The correct color of the carburetor is a dull or flat grey. If you find water in the carburetor bowl then there is a good chance that there is also some water in the fuel tank. You will need to drain the contents of the fuel tank. If you want to see what the fuel looks like you can drain it into a paint mixing cup or a clear jar. Start with a clean jar or cup, to make sure that you are seeing what is in the fuel and not what was left in the cup. lol. When you have drained the fuel tank and made sure there is no water in it, I would suggest putting fresh fuel back in the unit. See if the unit will start and run ok. If the unit pops or sputters while the engine is running there may be some more water that will come out after the unit is run for a little while. If the unit continues to not run or is not running very well you may have to clean the carburetor. To do this you will need a can of carburetor cleaner (spray) and a very thin wire to probe in all of the holes of the carburetor. First, take the carburetor loose from where it mounts to the engine. Then take the wire and probe all of the holes in the carburetor, and also the holes in the fuel bowl nut (if any are present). Then shoot the carburetor cleaner through the holes to remove any loose particles of dirt or debris and to make sure the passages are clear. After you have done this, then you will need to blow through the holes to make absolutely sure that everything is removed that could be blocking either fuel or air from passing through the carburetor. Re-install the carburetor back onto the engine, and check to see if the unit is running ok. If at this point the carburetor is still not running correctly, you may have to replace the carburetor. When you go to the parts counter you should have the MODEL, TYPE, and CODE off of the flywheel housing. These numbers are stamped into the metal.

    Mar 26, 2011 | Troy Garden

    1 Answer

    I am having a hard time getting my yardman to start, how do you prime the mower?


    This unit does not have a primer. It has a choke cable. If the unit does not want to start when you have the choke engaged you may need new fuel or need to clean the carburetor. There could be water in the carburetor. To check to see if you have water in the carburetor you need to loosen the nut on the bottom of the carburetor (it helps to pinch off the fuel line to keep fuel from coming through the carburetor while you do this) and take off the fuel bowl and see what is in the carburetor. Most of the contents of the fuel bowl will drain out but there should be enough left to see if there is water or dirt mixed in with the fuel. When you take off the carburetor fuel bowl check to see if there is any corrosion on the carburetor. This may have a white, chalky appearance or if it is varnish from old fuel it will look like the carburetor has a "gold" appearance. The correct color of the carburetor is a dull or flat grey. If you find water in the carburetor bowl then there is a good chance that there is also some water in the fuel tank. You will need to drain the contents of the fuel tank. If you want to see what the fuel looks like you can drain it into a paint mixing cup or a clear jar. Start with a clean jar or cup, to make sure that you are seeing what is in the fuel and not what was left in the cup. lol. When you have drained the fuel tank and made sure there is no water in it, I would suggest putting fresh fuel back in the unit. See if the unit will start and run ok. If the unit pops or sputters while the engine is running there may be some more water that will come out after the unit is run for a little while. If the unit continues to not run or is not running very well you may have to clean the carburetor. To do this you will need a can of carburetor cleaner (spray) and a very thin wire to probe in all of the holes of the carburetor. First, take the carburetor loose from where it mounts to the engine. Then take the wire and probe all of the holes in the carburetor, and also the holes in the fuel bowl nut (if any are present). Then shoot the carburetor cleaner through the holes to remove any loose particles of dirt or debris and to make sure the passages are clear. After you have done this, then you will need to blow through the holes to make absolutely sure that everything is removed that could be blocking either fuel or air from passing through the carburetor. Re-install the carburetor back onto the engine, and check to see if the unit is running ok. If at this point the carburetor is still not running correctly, you may have to replace the carburetor. You can get this part from www.mtdparts.com. Best of luck.

    Mar 24, 2011 | Yard Machines 11A54MC006 21Inch 139cc MTD...

    1 Answer

    Oil runs out air filter


    If you have a fuel/oil mixture running out of the air filter, it is most likely you will need to service the carburetor. Today's modern fuels will, over time, gum up the carburetors and small passage-ways within the carburetor making the carburetor ineffective. A carburetor rebuild kit can be a DIY project. Mantis has a very good customer service department that can locate your correct parts and send them inexpensively. The needle within the carburetor (behind the 4-screw plate on the carburetor) is likely not seating properly and the fuel is flowing through the carburetor and out the filter. Thanks!

    Sep 25, 2010 | Mantis 2-Cycle Tiller

    1 Answer

    Model no. 31as6fef729 544332 ser.no.11235B80204


    This is a good time to remind everyone that you should not leave fuel in equipment that is not used on a very regular basis. More than likely your carburetor is gummed up from the old fuel. This can happen in less than 30 days much less 2 years.
    To properly clean a carburetor you need to remove the carburetor and purchase the correct kit for the rebuild. Disassemble the
    carburetor carefully making notes where each part goes. Once you have the carburetor disassembled clean it by soaking it in carburetor cleaner for a few hours. Use anned aerosol automotive carb spray cleaner to fill a small glass jar with enough cleaner to submerge the carburetor. Use a jar with a metal lid so you can gently agitate the solution occasionally to make the process more effective. You need to allow the carburetor to soak as long as it needs to remove all visible deposits. After the carburetor is cleaned allow it to dry and reassemble.

    Sep 20, 2009 | Garden

    1 Answer

    After i choke it and it starts it runs ok if i keep control between choke and half choke if i put on run it dies


    This is without question the most common problem for this type product. The reason the unit shuts off is that the carburetor can not deliver the proper amount of gas for the amount of air that the engine needs. If the carburetor is less than two years old you might just need a carburetor adjustment but because of environmental regulations, the government does not want you to adjust your carburetor. To adjust current carburetors you will need to have an authorized servicing dealer remove the limiters on the carburetor or you will need a special tool to make the adjustments. If your carburetor is more than two years old you will most likely need to clean and rebuild the carburetor. The carburetor has two functions in supplying fuel to the engine. There is a fuel pump side of the carburetor which takes a pulse of air from the engine to supply a small amount of fuel to compensate for the extra demand when you pull the trigger. The other side of the carburetor is the metering side.
    This side meters the fuel for the high speed needs of the engine. When an engine starts and goes dead it is because the engine is getting just enough fuel to start but not enough to keep the engine running. The cause of a lack of fuel can be many things. It can be a clogged fuel filter, it can be a crimped fuel line or a cracked fuel line allowing the fuel system to **** air. Inside the carburetor it can be hard or stretched diaphragms, a clogged inlet screen or a build up of trash and varnish in the carburetor. To properly rebuild a carburetor you need to remove the carburetor and purchase the correct kit for the rebuild. disassemble the carburetor carefully making notes where each parts go. Once you have the carburetor disassembled clean it by soaking it in carburetor cleaner for a few hours. Use canned aerosol automotive carb spray cleaner to fill a small glass jar with enough cleaner to submerge the carburetor. Use a jar with a metal lid so you can gently agitate the solution occasionally to make the process more effective. You need to allow the carburetor to soak as long as it needs to remove all visible deposits. After the carburetor is cleaned allow it to dry and reassemble. The rebuild kit will not include any mounting gaskets or intake gaskets so you will need to purchase them separately. Hopefully this will solve your problem.

    Poor quality gasoline can be the major cause this problem. I recommend that you always use white gas if it is available in your area. If it is not available try to find the gasoline that has the lightest yellow color. The darker the yellow color the more sticky varnish deposit that will be left behind. And totally avoid gasoline that has a orange color. The darker the color the more problems it will cause. For most of the country the only white gas available is Amoco which is now sold as 93 octane at BP stations.

    If you found rust or corrosion when you opened your carburetor, then you probable have had water in your fuel at one time or another. To check for water in your fuel use a crystal clear bottle such as a soft drink bottle. Water is heavier than gasoline and the water will go to the bottom. It is also beneficial to filter your fuel before you put it into your machine. A cone shaped coffee filter in a funnel is perfect for this.

    Sep 20, 2009 | Garden

    1 Answer

    It starts for a few seconds and turns off


    This is without question the most common problem for this type product. The reason the unit shuts off is that the carburetor can not deliver the proper amount of gas for the amount of air that the engine needs. If the carburetor is less than two years old you might just need a carburetor adjustment but because of environmental regulations, the government does not want you to adjust your carburetor. To adjust current carburetors you will need to have an authorized servicing dealer remove the limiters on the carburetor or you will need a special tool to make the adjustments. If your carburetor is more than two years old you will most likely need to clean and rebuild the carburetor. The carburetor has two functions in supplying fuel to the engine. There is a fuel pump side of the carburetor which takes a pulse of air from the engine to supply a small amount of fuel to compensate for the extra demand when you pull the trigger. The other side of the carburetor is the metering side.
    This side meters the fuel for the high speed needs of the engine. When an engine starts and goes dead it is because the engine is getting just enough fuel to start but not enough to keep the engine running. The cause of a lack of fuel can be many things. It can be a clogged fuel filter, it can be a crimped fuel line or a cracked fuel line allowing the fuel system to **** air. Inside the carburetor it can be hard or stretched diaphragms, a clogged inlet screen or a build up of trash and varnish in the carburetor. To properly rebuild a carburetor you need to remove the carburetor and purchase the correct kit for the rebuild. disassemble the carburetor carefully making notes where each parts go. Once you have the carburetor disassembled clean it by soaking it in carburetor cleaner for a few hours. Use canned aerosol automotive carb spray cleaner to fill a small glass jar with enough cleaner to submerge the carburetor. Use a jar with a metal lid so you can gently agitate the solution occasionally to make the process more effective. You need to allow the carburetor to soak as long as it needs to remove all visible deposits. After the carburetor is cleaned allow it to dry and reassemble. The rebuild kit will not include any mounting gaskets or intake gaskets so you will need to purchase them separately. Hopefully this will solve your problem. Poor quality gasoline can be the major cause this problem. I recommend that you always use white gas if it is available in your area. If it is not available try to find the gasoline that has the lightest yellow color. The darker the yellow color the more sticky varnish deposit that will be left behind. And totally avoid gasoline that has a orange color. The darker the color the more problems it will cause. For most of the country the only white gas available is Amoco which is now sold as 93 octane at BP stations. If you found rust or corrosion when you opened your carburetor, then you probable have had water in your fuel at one time or another. To check for water in your fuel use a crystal clear bottle such as a soft drink bottle. Water is heavier than gasoline and the water will go to the bottom. It is also beneficial to filter your fuel before you put it into your machine. A cone shaped coffee filter in a funnel is perfect for this.

    Sep 14, 2009 | Garden

    1 Answer

    My lawnboy will stop running after 1 minute, I thik it is running on the gas from the primer buttons and stops after primer fuel runs out.


    This is without question the most common problem for this type

    product. The reason the unit shuts off is that the carburetor can

    not deliver the proper amount of gas for the amount of air that the

    engine needs. If the carburetor is less than two years old you

    might just need a carburetor adjustment but because of

    environmental regulations, the government does not want you to

    adjust your carburetor. To adjust current carburetors you will

    need to have an authorized servicing dealer remove the limiters on

    the carburetor or you will need a special tool to make the

    adjustments. If your carburetor is more than two years old you will

    most likely need to clean and rebuild the carburetor. The

    carburetor has two functions in supplying fuel to the engine.

    There is a fuel pump side of the carburetor which takes a pulse of

    air from the engine to supply a small amount of fuel to compensate

    for the extra demand when you pull the trigger. The other side of

    the carburetor is the metering side.
    This side meters the fuel for the high speed needs of the engine.

    When an engine starts and goes dead it is because the engine is

    getting just enough fuel to start but not enough to keep the engine

    running. The cause of a lack of fuel can be many things. It can be

    a clogged fuel filter, it can be a crimped fuel line or a cracked fuel

    line allowing the fuel system to **** air. Inside the carburetor it

    can be hard or stretched diaphragms, a clogged inlet screen or a

    build up of trash and varnish in the carburetor. To properly

    rebuild a carburetor you need to remove the carburetor and

    purchase the correct kit for the rebuild. disassemble the

    carburetor carefully making notes where each parts go. Once you

    have the carburetor disassembled clean it by soaking it in

    carburetor cleaner for a few hours. Use canned aerosol

    automotive carb spray cleaner to fill a small glass jar with enough

    cleaner to submerge the carburetor. Use a jar with a metal lid so

    you can gently agitate the solution occasionally to make the

    process more effective. You need to allow the carburetor to soak

    as long as it needs to remove all visible deposits. After the

    carburetor is cleaned allow it to dry and reassemble. The rebuild

    kit will not include any mounting gaskets or intake gaskets so you

    will need to purchase them separately. Hopefully this will solve

    your problem.

    Poor quality gasoline can be the major cause this problem. I

    recommend that you always use white gas if it is available in your

    area. If it is not available try to find the gasoline that has the

    lightest yellow color. The darker the yellow color the more sticky

    varnish deposit that will be left behind. And totally avoid gasoline

    that has a orange color. The darker the color the more problems it

    will cause. For most of the country the only white gas available is

    Amoco which is now sold as 93 octane at BP stations.

    If you found rust or corrosion when you opened your carburetor,

    then you probable have had water in your fuel at one time or

    another. To check for water in your fuel use a crystal clear bottle

    such as a soft drink bottle. Water is heavier than gasoline and the

    water will go to the bottom. It is also beneficial to filter your fuel

    before you put it into your machine. A cone shaped coffee filter in

    a funnel is perfect for this.

    Sep 14, 2009 | Tecumseh Lawn Boy Push Mowers Insight...

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