Question about Grohe 47 450 000 Thermostat Cartridge 1 2-inch

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Where must I put syntheso lm 220 grease coming with the 47450 Thermoelement spare part

The spare part came with a small grease pack but I don't know where is useful or necessary put it

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On the moving parts(switch)

Posted on Nov 26, 2014

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What position should striker be in a Bosch 11203


It works on a pnumatic system, Light oil or grease is fine on the piston its self but grease in the gearbox. (don't over do it) Have the piston partially sticking out. Make sure you locate it onto the ecentric cam correctly. If it does not hammer at first just run it for a while against the work, stopping and starting it in short bursts.

Jun 06, 2012 | Drills

1 Answer

I cannot find a small quantity of Syntheso, is there a readily available substitute? Is it a silicone grease?


Syntheso has been discontinued. Please see announcement. http://www.yairerez.co.il/pic/d453987a_8db5_45a7_b4b4_4c68c67ae3b0.pdf

Aug 18, 2011 | Grohe Home

1 Answer

How to replace right front wheel bearings


What you'll need:

  1. Large adjustable wrench and Channelocks.
  2. Bearing race driver tool or various size punches.
  3. Socket and ratchet set or assorted wrenches.
  4. BFH.
  5. Lots of rags.
  6. New wheel bearings.
  7. Wheel bearing grease.
  8. New cotter pin.
  9. New grease seals.
  10. Wheel blocks.
  11. Safety glasses.
  12. A jack and a pair of jack stands.
  13. Rubber gloves (Optional)

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  1. First remove the bearing cap. This is a press fit and to remove it grab it with your Channelocks and work it back and forth until it pops off. Be careful not to crush it as you remove it.
  2. Once the cap is off you will see a cotter pin, Remove the cotter pin and remove the retainer ring. If your vehicle has a castellated nut, you will not have a retaining ring.
  3. Using your Channelocks or adjustable wrench, remove the nut from the spindle.
  4. Now remove the outer wheel bearing and washer and lay it aside.
  5. Slide the rotor or drum off the spindle. This may be difficult, but it will come off. Don't worry about hurting the grease seal; we're going to replace it anyway.
  6. Now that the rotor or drum is off, use a suitable tool to remove the grease seal and take out the inner wheel bearing.
  7. Using some of the rags wipe all the old grease from inside the hub.
  8. Now we need to remove the bearing races from the hub. Take a punch with a flat narrow tip and place it on the back of the race. Most hubs have gaps in them to expose the back of the race to make removal easier. Tap the race out, alternating from side to side so it comes out evenly and doesn't get cocked in the hub. Once it's out, flip the rotor or drum over and do the same for the other race.
When both races are out, clean the inside of the hub with some rags. Also make sure the spindle is clean as well. You can even use some carburetor cleaner to do a really good job of cleaning. From this point on cleanliness is important. You do not want any dirt, sand or metal chips inside the hub.
  1. Take one of the new races and coat the outside with some wheel bearing grease. This will help it slide into the hub. If you have a race driver, select the proper size and tap the new race into the hub. Make sure you drive it in evenly and do not **** it. If you don't have a race driver, use your hammer to tap the outside of the race to get it started making sure you tap evenly around the race. When it is flush with the hub, use your flat narrow punch and drive it in the rest of the way. Make sure it is fully seated. The sound of the tapping will change when it's seated and you can look from the other side to visually confirm this.
  2. Do the same for the other race.
  3. If you don't have a bearing packer, you will need to pack them by hand. Put a glob of wheel bearing grease in the palm of your hand. Slip the wheel bearing on your index finger like a ring with the wide end facing out. Then tap the bearing into the glob of grease until you see it coming out the other side. When you see it come out turn the whole bearing, don't just rotate it on your finger, and repeat the procedure until the whole bearing has grease coming out the other side. Repeat this for the other bearings.
Now that everything is nice and clean, let's put the new races and bearings in.
  1. Take one of the new races and coat the outside with some wheel bearing grease. This will help it slide into the hub. If you have a race driver, select the proper size and tap the new race into the hub. Make sure you drive it in evenly and do not **** it. If you don't have a race driver, use your hammer to tap the outside of the race to get it started making sure you tap evenly around the race. When it is flush with the hub, use your flat narrow punch and drive it in the rest of the way. Make sure it is fully seated. The sound of the tapping will change when it's seated and you can look from the other side to visually confirm this.
  2. Do the same for the other race.
  3. If you don't have a bearing packer, you will need to pack them by hand. Put a glob of wheel bearing grease in the palm of your hand. Slip the wheel bearing on your index finger like a ring with the wide end facing out. Then tap the bearing into the glob of grease until you see it coming out the other side. When you see it come out turn the whole bearing, don't just rotate it on your finger, and repeat the procedure until the whole bearing has grease coming out the other side. Repeat this for the other bearings.

  1. Now that we have the races installed and bearings packed, we can put everything back together. Starting with the inner bearing put a bed of grease on the surface of the race and then push the inner wheel bearing into it. Take the new grease seal and tap it into place, don't bend or distort it. You can use a small block of wood to help.
  2. Put a coating of grease inside the hub between the two races and on the spindle -- too much is better than too little. If any moisture should happen to get inside, the grease will keep the metal from rusting.
  3. Slide the brake rotor or drum straight onto the spindle. It should slide on easily. If it doesn't, the bearing is cocked a little. Slide it off and make sure the bearing is sitting flat and try again.
  4. Once it's on, grease the outer race and slide the outer wheel bearing on. Slide the washer on. The washer will probably have a tab that will align with the spindle, make sure that you line them up when you put it in.
  5. Place the nut on the spindle and tighten it by hand until it won't go anymore. Spin the rotor or drum a few times back and forth and then tighten the nut more by hand. This insures that the bearings are seated. Do it a couple of times until you can't get it any tighter by hand.
  6. Now tighten the nut ¼ turn, no more than 16 foot-pounds. If you have a castellated nut, line it up with the hole going through the spindle. Install a NEW cotter pin. If you have a retaining ring, place it on the nut and install the pin. Never reuse the old cotter pin and make sure you use it.
  7. Put a small blob of grease on the inside of the dust cap and tap it into place, being careful not to crush it. Make sure it is fully seated.That's it, you're ready to roll nice and smooth!

May 06, 2011 | Geo Storm Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Hello i need to know : circular saw need to oiling


the gearcase for this saw is under the blade and you would have to remove the blade and the screws holding the gearcase cover in place. There is a small amount of GREASE in this cavity. If you want to replace the grease use a small amount of white lithium type grease. DO NOT pack this area full or you will cause more damage. Let me know if you need more assistance and if you give me the model and brand I will locate a breakdown for you so that you know what is involved.

Apr 21, 2011 | Makita Circular Saw - 15 Amp, 7 1/4in....

2 Answers

Do i in put grease the new wheel bearing or is it already done for me


Hi,

you need to put grease. Its not done for you.

Go ahead and grease the wheel bearing.

Best regards.

Oct 29, 2010 | 1998 Dodge Ram 1500 4WD

2 Answers

My 1992 geo metro has a roaring sound in the rear does it have wheel bearings


it sure does off the top of my head should be a standard taper bearing cheap and easy but youll have to pack the bearings with grease can be messy not a hard job though good tip when packing a bearing put a dab on your palm and press the larger side into the grease staight down flat on your palm a few times and youll see the grease rise up to the small side hope this helps

Mar 04, 2010 | 1992 Geo Metro

1 Answer

I need the drivers for the LM-965WA Monitor


As far as I know, you don't need a driver for a computer monitor.

Oct 12, 2009 | Norcent Technologies LM-965W 19" LCD...

1 Answer

Packing front wheel bearings


what I do is put a glob of grease in the palm of my hand and push bearing down in to grease untill you see the grease come out of the bearing or you can go to your local parts store and get a bearing grease packer. also wipe spindal with a genorus glob and put grease in between bearing in rotor. To get to the bearings all you need to do is remove tire, center cap (outter grease seal) the silver cap in the center. the cotter pin, Nut, washer outter bearing then the rotor will slip off inner bearing is in rotor still being held in by inner grease seal take seal off replace with new one pack your bearings and reverse removal procedure when retightening nut do not make tight just snug the go another turn if you go to tight you will burn your bearings real fast.

Apr 07, 2009 | 2002 Ford F250 Super Duty SuperCab

1 Answer

Makita 8406C Gearbox oil


It uses grease to lube the gearbox. makita supply their own grease so you should be able to get a small tube from your local dealer. You don't have to use Makita grease though, just general grease should be fine. Not too thick and heavy, or too oily and light. I know that sounds a bit vague. Do you have other machines that you have grease for? SDS hammer drills, saws, any small power tool like that will use a similar type of grease.

Nov 01, 2008 | Drills

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