- 1 How do you adjust the idle screw on a weed eater?
- 2 Is it illegal to own a carburetor adjustment tool?
- 3 How do you adjust a high and low carburetor?
- 4 Why won’t my Husqvarna weed eater?
- 5 Why is my Husqvarna weed eater smoking?
- 6 Why isn’t my Husqvarna weed eater starting?
- 7 What is the H and L on a carburetor?
How do you adjust the idle screw on a weed eater?
How to Adjust the Idle on a Weed Eater
- Place the Weed Eater trimmer on a workbench or other flat surface.
- Locate the idle speed adjustment screw situated to the side and slightly behind the air filter.
- Turn the adjustment screw to the right, or clockwise, to increase the engine idle speed.
Is it illegal to own a carburetor adjustment tool?
it is illegal by EPA regulations to sell carburetor adjusting tools and illegal to buy them unless you are a servicing dealer.
How do you adjust a high and low carburetor?
Locate the two fuel-adjustment screws on the side of the carburetor. One will be labeled “Hi” and the other “Lo.” The “Hi” screw regulates the engine at full throttle and the “Lo” regulates the fuel when the engine is idling.
Why won’t my Husqvarna weed eater?
The carburetor might be clogged. A clogged carburetor is most commonly caused by leaving fuel in the string trimmer for a long period of time. This sticky fuel can clog up the carburetor and prevent the engine from starting. If the carburetor is clogged, try cleaning it with carburetor cleaner.
Why is my Husqvarna weed eater smoking?
A weed eater that is overheating or smoking can be a sign of a serious problem. The most common causes for a weed eater to smoke is the wrong mixture of oil and gas, a dirty muffler, a dirty carburetor, leaking gas or oil, or poor combustion. Without repair, you could end up damaging your weed eater.
Why isn’t my Husqvarna weed eater starting?
A Husqvarna weed eater operates on the same principles as any other internal combustion engine. However, if the Husqvarna is running poorly or won’t start at all, something is interrupting the flow of fuel, air and spark.
What is the H and L on a carburetor?
They are typically labeled L (low speed jet), H (high speed jet), and I (idler jet).