I recently lost my personal L7 to a cooler full of water :(. My brother-in-law gave me his old L7 and I used the parts from my old L7 to rebuild his. I had a hard time tearing it appeart so i only got so much replaced. When I tried to call him for some codes to unlock his phone, he couldn't hear me. I figure its the microphone. I can't seem to figure out how to replace the microphone. It would be helpful if I could get a full teardown guide for my blade. I would greatly appriciate it.
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Personally I would locate an illustrated parts manual for your motor and determine if they are interchangeable. Also, check with a Suzuki dealership for interchangeability of the coils. I am a Harley man personally and I would not even think of putting coils on my motor that are not made for it. Bikes are funny creatures and often very unforgiving. Buy OEM parts made for your particiular model motor and you will be very happy. Don't risk it even if there is a chance they are interchangeable. Are you willing to burn up your ignition system for it?
Well, I can say with certainty that it is not your torque converter. I'll wager that before this happened, the transmission was slipping, wasnt it?
It is possible that the clutches - and steels they ride on are welded together.
I have seen this many times when rebuilding automatic transmissions.
One other time I saw a sprag welded together and gave the same symptoms.
Only thing to do is a complete rebuild or find a working unit torque converter included, and use that.
Do not re-use your torque converter, because it is full of debris, and you will just pump it all into the next one you put in.
If you swap or rebuild, you will need to flush out the cooler and lines - otherwise all the debris in the cooler will pump right into the replacement trans.
If you have any other questions, feel free to respond to this.
I just wanted to share my situation with you. I had the same problem. When I tried to use my Buttonhole fine-adjustment screw, it broke up and fell inside the machine. My husband opened the machine to get the broken parts out (two of them: first one - white-colored plastic broken part of the adjustment screw and a metal, half-moon shaped washer).
I called 1-877-276-8437 (BROTHER), and the person who checked the list of replacement parts said to me that this particular screw was not in the list. So that person gave me the number of the closest service center where I called.
The service person told me that it was no cost to see what was the problem, but to determine how much the solution would cost he needed to see the machine. I asked about the minimal cost of a service; it was $89+ the cost of the parts. It means the minimal cost of the repair (without the price of the replacement part) goes 14 dollars beyond the price of a new machine, which in Amazon.com today 10/2011 is $75 for the same model LS-2125(i).
My solution was to get out the broken part for which my husband unscrewed for me the front plastic shell and took out the two little broken parts. During this procedure, he realized I could use a narrow scissors to make the remaining part of the Buttonhole fine-adjustment screw turn around. This way I can still use my machine with no need of buying a new one.
Always premix fuel and a modern synthetic saw oil in a separate can before use. Never run a 2-stroke saw engine without mixed fuel. Motorcycles use an oil injection pump that allows the burning of straight gasoline, but no one has come up with similar system for saws. Use 40:1 ratio fuel to oil. Hope this helps!