If your idle speed is adjusted properly (not too high), yet you can visibly see fuel entering the venturi, it may be because of check balls sticking within the circuits that aren't supposed to be working at idle, or internal gaskets leaking, or more often, a problem with the float level, which causes fuel to "spill" over the top, in an uncontrolled fashion. This causes CO levels at idle to skyrocket, which in turn will tax the catalytic converter (if equipped). This spilling is usually accompanied by an erratic "spitting" sound, and may cause erratic idle speeds as well. The cure for such a condition is inevitably a carb overhaul for best results.
To bring the idle down on a Yamaha badger is really easy. All you have to do is adjust the fuel settings on the carburetor.
If it is a fuel injected engine then you can not adjust the idle, it is computer controled. There is no idle adjustment. If it is a carburetor then there is a small screew over by the throttle cable, down towards the bottom of the carburetor.
Should have a carburetor so all you have to do is turn the idle screw down some on the carb.
You need to adjust your carburetor.
Rephrase, Idle air control, idle circuit carburetor or
The carburetor on a Weed Eater Featherlite SST25 is adjusted by turning the screws on the side of the carburetor. They control the idle mixture and idle speed of the engine.
On the rear of the carb there should be a black plactic knob on a shaft with a spring. You will probably have to take the air cleaner housing off. Tightenen to idle up, loosen to idle down.
Incorrect idle mixture (carburetor), or sticking IAC (idle air control), computer controlled engines.
To set the idle, adjust the carburetor.
Yes, There is a screw on the carburetor or throttle-body that controls idle speed.
If it has a carburetor, then there should be a screw somewhere on the carburetor. If it's fuel injected, then I don't think you can adjust the idle without hacking into the computer.
With the engine running, turn the idle screw until you get the speed you want.
Could be the carburetor/idle speed out of adjustment, possibly a vacuum leak
Idle air control valve sensor is located around the carburetor .
Need to know what year, engine size and if it has a carburetor or throttle body injection (TBI).
A model E converter does not have an idle screw. Your idle adjustment would be on your Mixer, equivalent of the carburetor.
there is a little screw on the back of the carb. if you loosen it, it will idle slower, tighten it, it will idle faster.
If your on the right side of the bike the carburetor is to the top left of the cylinder, there is a screw with a spring on it, tighten the screw to bring the idle up, loosen it to lower the idle
They are all necessary parts of a carburetor which allow it to perform properly.
Fuel line. Throttle lines of which there are 2. One is the accelerator cable and the other is the return cable sometimes called the idle cable.
on the carburetor
The fast idle solenoid
The idle air is adjusted via a screw on the linkage. The gas flow is automatically set by the computer via the vari-jet inside the carburetor.
how to turn the idle down. See if it's carburetor or efi. There is a speed adjustment for either using the idle speed screw (carb) or air bypass adjustment screw. If either has no effect, see below-