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How do I Find My Briggs and Stratton Model Number?
You should have no problem finding the model number on your Briggs and Stratton engine; you just need to know your engine type. Briggs and Stratton manufactures two basic engine types: L-head and OHV (overhead valve). If your engine has a valve cover, it’s an overhead valve engine, otherwise, it’s an L-head.
The model numbers on all L-head engines will have a stamp on the blower housing, the shroud that covers the engine’s flywheel. This is also where you’ll find the recoil starter. In some cases, you may have to remove a plastic cover from the starter and blower housing to find your model number.
For Briggs and Stratton overhead valve engines, just look at the valve cover. They stamp the model number there.
Briggs identification numbers comprise three components: the model number, the type number, and the code number. The model number is coded with the engine’s displacement, engine design, crankshaft orientation, special equipment, and starter type. The type number contains information about additional mechanical parts, the paint color, decals, and governed speed.
You’ll need the model and type number to find the correct parts for your engine. You may also need the code if Briggs changed the engine mid-production.
Briggs and Stratton Repair Resource
We have the Briggs and Stratton spare parts you need. Whether you need to service the unloader valve in your Briggs and Stratton pressure washer, rebuild the carburetor assembly in a Briggs and Stratton 113900 series engine, or fix the propellor on your outboard motor, we have you covered--with both parts and the repair advice you need to get the job done right.
And our articles and videos will help guide you through even the trickiest of repairs. Check them out below.
Briggs and Stratton Parts by Category
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They Don’t Make Them Like They Used To
Briggs and Stratton originally designed car engines and in 1922 built the Briggs and Stratton Flyer, which they sold for $125. That officially makes it--even adjusting for inflation--the cheapest car ever. They later moved to small engine designs and helped revolutionize aluminum engines in the 1950s and '60s. The new, lighter engines helped solidify them as the company for small engines. They now produce about 11 million engines every year.