Question about John Deere 22HP VTwin 48" Riding Mower
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: la 135 won't start
If it was black smoke, then you're getting too much fuel in the system, which could be a lot of different things...air intake restriction, float in the carb, choke cable, etc.
Posted on Sep 09, 2009
SOURCE: john deere 425 mower won't start
The ignition switch module is likely to be the problem,they seem to quit for no good reason.The safety relays and fuses are built into the board that comes with the switch and will most likely fix your problem.
Posted on Apr 25, 2010
SOURCE: scotts 2554 mower wont start
Does the engine turn over?. The pto switch you mentioned is this the POWER TAKE OFF switch? In other words starts the deck? If so, it must be off when starting the mower. Any internal combustion motor needs fuel and spark. If it cranks over check for a spark. If no spark determine if it has points or breakerless ignition. Also check magneto coil. If you have spark then, be sure fuel is getting to the carb. With today's gasoline, you can't let it sit in the tank long without adding an additive. If the PTO switch you described, is blowing a fuse, then it cold be a bad coil on the clutch. You can disconnect this coil to see if it stops blowing the fuse. you didn't mention if it is a Kohler or BS engine. Try this link:http://manuals.deere.com/cceomview/OMM141871_D0/Output/OMM141871_D014.html#34531
Posted on Jun 30, 2010
SOURCE: john deere 135s won't start
There are four reasons for fouled spark plugs, 1, You have a resticted air flow ( dirty air filter, or partially engaged choke), so the mixture is rich all the time fouling tghe plugs. 2, You have a poor quality fuel ( old, stale ), and it wont combust/burn hot enough, then fouling the plugs. 3, You might have a piston ring failure causing engine oil to be left on the cylinder wall instead of being wiped back down, and then burning as part of the combustion process. Thus burning and causingg a rich condition again, and fouling the plugs. Then finally number 4, low engine compression. This is again caused by worn cylinder walls and worn piston rings, causing compressed air/fuel mixture to leak past the rings into the crankcase, and when the fuel/air mixture is compressed then ignited, some of the air needed to ignite the fuel has escaped, and thus a rich condition again, fouling the plugs.
Determining which of the Four are causing you fouling is your next step.
Hope this helps
Posted on Nov 13, 2010
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