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Thread: Small hole right side of linkert? Plug or not?

  1. #21
    T. Cotten Guest


    At moderate speeds (~35 mph on an HD 45" for example), the idle circuit completely reverses itself to draw air from the idle bleed holes all the way back down to the bowlstem, and then into the nozzle well to emusify the highspeed circuit.

    (Reference: The '43 Armored School handbook)

    There is nothing simple about Linkert and Schebler carbs. They are very forgiving, but quite enigmatic.

  2. #22
    indianut Guest


    What the heck did ya'll bring me into this for? "I ain't did nuthin !!"

  3. #23
    T. Cotten Guest



    Sorry, I shoulda typed INLINE4NUT

    Too many Wigwam fans and nuts among us, myself included.

    None the less, nobody was getting shot at.

    I was only begging for some guidance when I wrote:
    >If there are any true experts out there, then someone please explain for me <

    Somebody's got to know how these thing work. They weren't designed by aliens, but it seems like nothing short of a glass carburetor will make it all clear to me!

  4. #24
    AdminGuy Guest


    emusify? How about "mix". Mr. fancy words.... Your as bad as some writers.

    I did not know that. Humm.... I can visualize that. Makes sense. And your initial multiple question is very good. In my mind _I see the importance of ensuring the idle circuit is clear. Cause and effect. Thanks.

    you could tap a verticle vaccume line!

    Hopefully someone will speak up for some insight here.

    I need to tune my hi-speed. Any tips?

  5. #25
    T. Cotten Guest


    At the risk of sounding pedantic,
    there is a very important difference between a mixture and an emulsion.

    Observe how tap water will slowly develop airbubbles upon the side of a glass after sitting for some time. This is air that was dissolved and slowly coming out of solution. It was a mixture. Air dissolved in gasoline does little to help its atomization for combustion in a motor.
    Add a drop of detergent to the water and shake it up, and an emulsion forms, where the tiny bubbles of air do not mix with the water, but in effect separate the water, thus increasing its total surface area thousands of times. When this happens to fuel within a carburetor, it allows for the rapid vaporization that is critical to a internal combustion engine.

    "Never use a big word when a diminuative one will do."....Ridnick Wysdom

  6. #26
    LouieMCman Guest


    Exactaully the word I was looking for to disribe this threade. Enouff of the hole in the side of the carby....


  7. #27
    c.o. Guest


    Your slurring yer werds a little there Louie! It looks as though you may have found the truck load of beer! Now we just need to find a drive-in for the Fastest Indian movie!!!!!

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