or your liquid is poured into a receptacle on your power washers. In most
cases, the detergent is only dispensed under low pressure and not the high
pressure you would normally use.
How to Identify and Fix Common Gardening Problems ?
We provide a variety of viewpoints on how to identify and fix common gardening problems. Our sources include academic articles, blog posts, and personal essays from experienced gardeners :
Prepare a solution of 1 cup of bleach and 1/4 cup mild soap per gallon of clean water. Allow mixture to soak into fabric for up to 15 minutes. Clean with soft bristle brush. Rinse thoroughly until all soap residue is removed.
Afterward, clean the awning with a homemade vinegar mixture: mix 60ml of detergent and 125 to 250ml of white vinegar per 4l of water. Apply the product to the fabric and leave for 5 to 10 minutes to soak. Always clean a larger area around the stain as well.
Borax is especially good at removing mildew and its smell from your clothing. Add 1/2 cup of Borax to hot water and then pour that into the laundromat`s washing machine after it`s filled with water.
Discover Relevant Questions and Answers for Your Specific Issue
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It didn't seize, and the pull starter never became more or less difficult than normal. The engine would continue to start if I pressed the prime bulb and engaging the choke, but stall again after 10-20 seconds. The temperature that day was about 50 degrees F and I was running the saw with the “cold plug” installed (per warm weather running).
When it refused to keep running I did the following:
Flushed the fuel tank (that's when I saw the gas had no oil in it).
Ran hardware wire through all of the fuel lines.
Replaced the fuel filter and spark plug.
Cleaned the air filter with a nylon brush and compressed air.
Same behavior (start then stall in less than 20 seconds). I made at least 20+ attempts to start it.
I removed the carburetor and, though it looked perfectly clean, I took off the top and bottom covers then sprayed everything with automotive carb cleaner and blew out the passages with compressed air. The gasket and diaphragm looked new. No pinholes in the diaphragm when held against a bright light. I reinstalled the carb but got the same behavior (start then stall in less than 20 seconds). I again made at least 20+ attempts to start it.
I disassembled the short block and saw that the piston has some slight scoring on it. The ring is clean and I verified that the piston ring has .001 clearance between it and the piston ring groove all the way around with the ring held tightly in place (I was thinking that the piston might have become deformed if it did indeed get too hot when run without any oil premix).
The cylinder wall has no scoring and there isn't any signs of melted aluminum anywhere. The crank is clean as was the inside of the crank cover.
I reinstalled the crank cover using permatex non-hardening gasket goop and torqued the cover bolts to 10 inch pounds. I reassembled everything else per the exploded diagrams in Echo's “parts manual” for the CS400.
During assembly I took note that both the carb gasket and intake boot look like new.
Still the same result: press prime bulb once, engage choke, pull a few times and it starts but stalls after 10-20 seconds.
on cape cod 5085661476
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Mine did this.
It means that either not enough gas is getting into the engine. The gas you
pump in when you prime is enough to start the engine but not to keep it going.
There could be several things that cause this.
1. Old fuel:
Solution: Replace the fuel. Dump out the old stuff. If it is a year old it
2. A dirty carburetor:
Solution: Clean the carburetor.
Easy carb clean:
Pull the bowl off and use carb cleaning solution to clean it. (you can buy carb
cleaning solution a Wal-Mart in the automotive section. I have also heard acetone
will work but I have not tried it.) Make sure not to loose the little parts
like the pin.
Better carb clean:
pull the carb off the machine and clean each part with carb cleaner. There is a
youtube video someone else posted on how to do this.
3. Your gas/air flow is not adjusted properly.
Pull off or out the air filter. Try to start it.
If the machine runs longer there are two options: The air filter is dirty so
replace it, or the air flow is not adjusted proberly. There should be a screw
like thing sometimes called the “main jet” that you turn to adjust
the air flow. It is on the carburetor side or bottom.
If the machine dies faster or won’t start there is probably too much air flow
and by removing the filter you added more air. Adjust the “Main Jet”