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Briggs and Stratton 030240-0 5,500 Watt Troy-Bilt Portable Generator

 Briggs and Stratton 030240-0 5,500 Watt Troy-Bilt Portable Generator Parts

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 Fig # Img Part Name Availability Price
A1
Adapter, Mounting, Alternator
Adapter, Mounting, Alternator
Part #: 209599GS
Ships in 5 - 6 business days
 $26.45
Add To Cart
A2
Rotor
Rotor
Part #: 191043GS
In stock
1 available
 $328.04
Add To Cart
A3
Stator
Stator
Part #: 191042AGS
Ships in 5 - 6 business days
 $315.67
Add To Cart
A4
Carrier-Bearing
Carrier-Bearing
Part #: 193336GS
Note: (P/N 189197Gs)
In stock
1 available
 $28.67
Add To Cart
A5
Hhcs, M6 - 1.0 X 130 Sems
Hhcs, M6 - 1.0 X 130 Sems
Part #: 86308CGS
Ships in 5 - 6 business days
 $3.42
Add To Cart
A6
Assembly, Brush Holder
Assembly, Brush Holder
Part #: 91825GS
In stock
14 available
 $30.78
Add To Cart
A7
Taptite, M5 - 0.8 X 16
Taptite, M5 - 0.8 X 16
Part #: 66849GS
In stock
3 available
 $3.19
Add To Cart
A8Receptacle, 6 Pin
Part #: 22694GS
In stock
2 available
 $4.22
Add To Cart
A9
Pin, Roll
Part #: 81917GS
Ships in 5 - 6 business days
 $2.00
Add To Cart
A10
Assy, Wire, Ground
Assy, Wire, Ground
Part #: 193428AGS
In stock
3 available
 $2.17
Add To Cart
A11
Harness, Wire, Power
Harness, Wire, Power
Part #: 194274GS
In stock
2 available
 $75.47
Add To Cart
A800
O-Ring
Part #: 189197GS
Ships in 5 - 6 business days
 $2.22
Add To Cart

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Your engine's type number is the second part of the model number stamped on your Briggs & Stratton engine (see picture).

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oldjunk
Question: Generator Rotor

oldjunk

how does the rotor come off the crank shaft.
I have the long center bolt out but the rotor does not want to budge off of the crank.
ShotOut
Reply: Generator Rotor

ShotOut

Hi oldjunk That is because it is PINCH fitted onto the tapered end of the engine's crankshaft. Engine rotation made it TIGHT. That long center bolt you removed was threaded into the VERY END of the crankshaft. You will have to make a Pushrod Puller for it. You will have a blast! Is the end of the rotor shaft threaded? A tap will thread it nicely if not. Thread it to the size that fits it. A couple inches worth of threads will be plenty. A coarse thread will easily allow you to find a bolt that fits it. Then you need to find a long (several inches) piece of steel rod that goes loosely inside the rotor housing and dead end inside the hole in the crankshaft end. Be careful with that. You do NOT want to get a rod stuck inside the rotor shaft or mess up the end of the engine crank. It will be used to push on the solid end of the crankshaft several inches in. A bolt about 4" long or so is then inserted into the the now newly threaded end of the rotor pushing the loose rod against the solid crank end, pushing the rotor off the tapered crank in the process.There is a good video on You Tube on how to do this. Your only other options are to shock it loose by whacking the rotor's laminated sides with a rubber mallet or purchasing an expensive rotor puller tool.
fancyboxy