You've interpreted the procedure the same as I did. I was wondering
the same thing. Once the new bushings are in place, don't they need to
be honed to final size? I guess it depends on how much of an
interference fit you get on the new bushings.
On putting cutting edges on the back faces of the reamer flutes, I'd
take my dremel with a small stone and try to duplicate the front edges
of the flutes. Getting them even would be the trick, I think. I'd be
more inclined to send the carb bodies out to Lawrie.
OTOH, if you're in a large club that does a lot of resto, mabe a set
of club reamers are in order.
Paul Root wrote:
> The article on Barney's site gives the part number of the place. It
> had an 800 number. My extensive research (typing www.enco.com and
> finding that's not it, then typing enco manufacturing in my Google side
> panel of Mozilla :-) yields www.use-enco.com and searching on the part
> number 331-1124, gives $5.52.
> So I have a couple of questions on this proceedure.
> I don't understand the sharpening of the other end. I understand why,
> I don't understand the how.
> And in the actual reaming. What are we doing here? Do we:
> ream out one side
> put in one new bush
> ream out the other side
> put in other new bush
> proceed with installing the throttle shaft?
> This thread lead me to believe that we'd need to ream after we put the
> bush in, maybe I didn't read well.
> This is my January project. I gotta get a ceiling up in the laundry room
> in December. :-) And finish painting my wheels this month.
/// or try http://www.team.net/cgi-bin/majorcool
/// Archives at http://www.team.net/archive