Carter AFB Exploded Diagram

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Carter AFB Exploded Diagram – 9000

AFB Exploded
1. Cover plate screw
2. Cover plate
3. Step-up rod
4. Step-up retainer spring
5. Step-up piston
6. Vacuum piston spring
7. Pin spring
8. Pump connector rod.
9. Fast idle cam connector rod
10. Countershaft lever
11. Choke connector rod
12. Pump lever screw
13. Pump lever
14. Pump S link
15. Fuel inlet fitting
16. Fuel inlet fitting gasket
17. 3/16″ Fresh air choke hose
18. Bowl cover screw
19. Bowl cover screw
20. Bowl cover
21. Float pin
22. Float
23. Needle & seat assembly
24. Bowl cover gasket
25. Plunger assembly
26. Lower plunger spring
27. Vent valve
28. Float bowl baffle 29. Secondary venturi assy. screw
30. Secondary venturi assembly
31. Secondary venturi assy. gasket
32. Auxillary valves and shaft
33. Primary venturi assembly screw
34. Primary venturi assembly
35. Primary venturi assembly gasket
36. Pump jet housing screw
37. Pump jet housing
38. Pump jet gasket
39. Pump discharge check needle, or ball & weight
40. Primary metering jet
41. Secondary metering jet
42. Idle mixture screw
43. Idle mixture screw spring
44. Coil housing retainer screw
45. Coil housing retainer
46. Choke ground wire
47. Coil housing
48. Coil housing gasket
49. Baffle plate
50. Piston housing attaching screw
51. Piston housing
52. Piston housing gasket
53. Throttle body casting
54. Base gasket

Carter AFB 9000 Carburetor KitCarter AFB Carburetor Kit

Recent Posts

Late to the Electric Party

April 1st, 2016 Tesla unveiled their much anticipated Model 3. Thousands put down deposits, even though Tesla itself says, “Model 3 will begin production in late 2017,… ” That’s a long wait, but early adopters aren’t easily dissuaded, as shown by demand for the impressive Tesla Model S. But just how innovative is the electric car?

1890: the party begins

Electric Car

The first four-wheeled electric Vehicle took to the roads of North America in 1890. Eight years later Ferdinand Porsche (yes, that Porsche,) was driving his electric P1, which he followed with the worlds first hybrid car. By 1900 28% of the cars built in the US were electrically-powered. (Admittedly, only 4,192 cars were built in total that year.)

1900 saw the founding of the Baker Motor Vehicle Company in Cleveland, OH. One of many electric car start-ups, Baker prospered, thanks to a reputation for quality, until the arrival of the electric starter.

What really killed the electric vehicle

The Model T launched in 1908, and the rest is history, as they say. Well not quite. Many people weren’t convinced of the benefits of internal combustion. The early gasoline vehicles were noisy, smelly, and hard to start. They had a crank at the front of the engine that had to be turned by hand. When the engine “caught” and started to run the crank would fly around, injuring more than a few automotive pioneers.

Thanks in large part to Henry Ford’s efforts, gasoline powered vehicles were less expensive than electrics. By 1916 a Model T could be had for $650, (not an insignificant sum,) but an electric roadster would run around $1,730. Economics played a part in pushing out the electric car, and Baker Electric were one of many to cease manufacturing, but the final blow was delivered by one Mister Charles Kettering.

Now largely forgotten, (except by the students attending the college named after him,) in 1912 Kettering invented the electric starter. Instantly, this changed the acceptability of gasoline vehicles. Sales grew rapidly while electrics disappeared, until the late 1990’s.

They’re back!

Electric cars were largely forgotten until the late ’90’s. That was when, responding to a clamor for “greener” vehicles, (mostly from California,) GM created the EV1. An unattractive blob, it was slow with a limited range. Sales were miniscule, but it might be argued this was also the dawn of the modern electric vehicle era.

Toyota launched the first generation Prius in 1997. Initially sold only in Japan, it reached the US in 2000 some months after the Honda Insight hybrid. It wasn’t an instant hit but dramatic rises in the price of gas saw car buyers take notice, and sales climbed.

A hybrid isn’t a pure electric vehicle as it carries a gasoline engine, but the growth of hybrids, along with legislation on gas mileage, stimulated interest in electrics. In 2008 Tesla started selling the electric-only Roadster. In 2010 Nissan gave us the all-electric Leaf, in 2012 Tesla launched the Model S, which was followed by BMW unveiling their i3.

The electric car is most definitely back and you won’t need carburetors, or fuel injectors.

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