- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
You may need to replace the fuel lines, which allegedly is a common fault. (I don't understand why that fixes them if fuel can get through them, perhaps they weaken and collapse?) Check the fuel path. . The fuel lines are cheap and fairly easy to replace, if that does not cure it it may be a carburettor problem. Also try fresh fuel in it, not stuff that's been stored for a long time.
An auto feed line system will do just that and if too much line is released there is usually a cutter inside the edge of the plastic guard covering the string head. I use a Troy Built head on a 32 craftsman and I unscrew the bump knob ...twist and pull out the spring loaded spool....cut a lenth of line 6-8 feet or so....thread the two raw ends thru the two holes in the inner spool....pull them out until they are even with each other....then grasp each one and hold them side by side and wind them onto the spool in a clockwise manner. This is how I do the string head with a split boom that fits the 32cc Sears Power head (an older Troy Bilt).
This is a chronic problem with GE. You might want to talk to them about it. They have been known to replace the door or provide the heater. Leave the door open till it thaws. Covering the opening with a blanket will prevent the loss of cold in the freezer. . GE makes a heater that will prevent this from happening again. The part number for this heater is WR49X10173.
Order a new fuel filter and fit it on the existing line...unless the line is brittle and breaks easy in which case you would replace the line. The fuel lines pass through the tank and are fairly easy to replace plus they ahve the added advantage of being cheaper than a new fuel tank.
there is three types of heads push, screw, and snap. The screw type have a big ball looking thing on the bottom that when pressed lets the line out. the snap kind are verry distinctive they slid in and two tongs snap in to place you will be able to see them on the out side. the push head just push in and turn.
if its the newer weedeater brand
All you need to do is grab the bump knob end and pull it straight off no turning
wind your line in the direction the arrows on the spool shows you
to put back insert line or lines into the holes and snap back on
be sure the spool is able to move up and down freely after install