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Ball Bearing

Part Number: 2610911928
Bosch
Availability: 25+ in stock
Price: $8.63
Quantity:
Ships within 1 business day
Product Information
Manufacturer: Bosch
Product Number: 2610911928
Classification: Part
Weight: 0.05 lbs.
Shipping: Ships Worldwide
Description:
This Ball Bearing has metal shielding on both sides. This is a genuine Bosch replacement part that is sold individually.

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  • Ball bearings are used to reduce friction between rotating parts. The balls or rollers take the load and spin, distributing the weight evenly while the minimal contact area of the ball reduces friction. This reduces wear on the tool and allows it to run smoothly.
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  • Bearings experience constant wear when the tool is in operation from pressure, heat, vibration and friction. Because of this, many Bearings need periodic maintenance or replacement.
  • Compatibility

    This part is compatible with the following machines:

    Bosch

    Products Compatibility

    This item works with the following types of products:

    • • Miter Saw
    • • Saw
    • • Table Saw
    Questions & Answers

    No questions have been asked yet
    Repair Instructions: Submitted by Customers Like You
    16 of 16 people found this instruction helpful
    Tool Type:
    Table Saw
    Parts Used:
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Rubber Ring - 2610996948
    Repair Difficulty:
    Easy
    Time Spent Repairing:
    30-60 minutes
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver, Socket set, Wooden Mallet
    Rear bearing on armature wore out
    Use a bearing puller if you have one to get the old bearing off the armature, otherwise see the video on bearing removal on the eReplacementParts website. A rubber ring rather than a retaining clip is used to hold the bearing and armature assembly against the rear motor housing and the old ring, being black, can be hard to see in the depression in the motor housing. It may still be usable but it's probably better to install a new one in case the old one got torn up when the bearing failed. Install the new rubber ring, seat the bearing using the socket/mallet method (see video) and press the rear motor housing against the main housing enough to get the screws started. Torquing down the screws will draw everything snugly together. When you first start the motor, there may be a smell of burning rubber because the moving parts of the bearing may rub for a few seconds against some of the rubber ring, but this won't last very long.
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    11 of 11 people found this instruction helpful
    Tool Type:
    Table Saw
    Parts Used:
    Field - 1619PA5590
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Bearing - 2610911927
    Rubber Ring - 2610996948
    Carbon Brush Set - 2610997207
    Repair Difficulty:
    Medium
    Time Spent Repairing:
    1-2 hours
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver, Socket set, Wrench Set, Nutdriver, Wire strippers/crimper
    Motor bearings worn out
    1.) Bosch 4000 Table Saw w gravity rise stand. Removed blade and then table saw from stand (4 bolts)
    2.) Turned table saw upside down and removed plastic table support frame from cast table to access motor (4 allen-head cap screws & 2 small bolts).
    3.) Removed brushes (2)
    4.) Removed motor end cap (3 screws) to expose rear motor bearing and wiring to motor field
    5.) Removed motor housing from cast gear box/blade support (4 screws). Armature remained in gear box.
    6.) Removed armature by pulling out of gear box and front bearing
    7.) Removed front bearing retainer (2 screws) and removed bearing with inside puller. Replaced with new bearing and re-attached retainer.
    8.) Removed rear bearing by cutting off with dremel and cutting wheel. The outer bearing had fallen off with ball bearings so only inner race remained on armature shaft and nothing for puller to grab to...so had to cut off.
    9.) Replaced new bearing on shaft and cleaned armature with damp rag and a little brake cleaner.
    10.) Removed wire nut caps from field wiring and rear motor cap (which contains speed control board). Removed 2 bolts that held field in motor housing. Removed field from motor housing by tapping out from rear.
    11.) Replace with new field. Reattached wire nuts and tightened 2 bolts.
    12.) Added grease to armature shaft gear end and reinstalled cast gear housing/blade support.
    13.) Reassembled saw in reverse order
    14.) Replaced saw blade
    15.) Plugged in and ran like new. Parts for $100 saved my $600 table saw. Tool retailers wanted $300 minimum to begin repair which would be used towards the final repair bill. Glad I did it myself, but you should have some mechanical and electric motor knowledge and able to keep parts in order during disassembly.
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    5 of 5 people found this instruction helpful
    Tool Type:
    Table Saw
    Parts Used:
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Rubber Ring - 2610996948
    Repair Difficulty:
    Easy
    Time Spent Repairing:
    Less than 15 minutes
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver, Power Drill, Bearing puller
    The motor tried to run but couldn't. It just mostly growled.
    I took the table saw off of the stand and turned it upside down. At first I thought it was just the brushes and when I took the old ones out they were not worn down but were chipped off at the contact end. So I checked the bearing and sure enough it was seized up. Ordered an new one and a rubber ring. I took the back end of the motor casing off and used a bearing puller to get the old one off the shaft, put the new one on and put it back together. simple and took less time than it would have taken to take it in to a repair shop.
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    2 of 2 people found this instruction helpful
    Tool Type:
    Table Saw
    Parts Used:
    Motor Housing - 1619PA8038
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Rubber Ring - 2610996948
    Carbon Brush Set - 2610997207
    Repair Difficulty:
    Easy
    Time Spent Repairing:
    15-30 minutes
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver, Bearing puller
    Rear bearing froze on the motor.
    1. Removed the bearing.
    2. Cleaned out the armature.
    3. Installed the new bearing.
    4. Installed the new brushes.
    5. Installed the new motor cover/casing.
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    2 of 2 people found this instruction helpful
    Tool Type:
    Table Saw
    Parts Used:
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Bearing - 2610911927
    Screw - 2610998571
    Rubber Ring - 2610996948
    Carbon Brush Set - 2610997207
    Repair Difficulty:
    Medium
    Time Spent Repairing:
    1-2 hours
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver, Pliers, Socket set, Wrench Set, Nutdriver, Adjustable Wrench, Dewalt 12V Impact Driver
    Front Bearing in motor blew up. I replaced both bearing even though there was nothing wrong with the rear bearing.
    1, Removed end cap from motor
    2. Remove outer plastic case.
    3. Removed plastic blade housing cover.
    4. Removed front metal gear assembly cover.
    5. Removed Armature from gear housing.
    6. Used bearing puller to remove front bearing
    7 Used Large 1/2 drive socket to install new bearing
    8 Removed & replaced front rubber ring seal
    9. Remove and replace rear bearing.
    10. Cleaned gears and housing.
    11. Repacked axle grease around gears, bearing and inside housing
    12. Reassembled in the reverse order.

    Note: The hardest part of this is reinstalling the two screws that hold the armature assembly to the front gear housing. There is a metal plate that the two screws that go through the housing into the metal plate on top of the armature. That plate is free-floating and there is about a 1/4" of clearance between the housing and the plate and the top of the armature assembly. Gravity is your enemy trying to get the plate and the screw to line up because there is NO room to put a screwdriver tip or anything inside the space. I tried for over an hour to get one of the screws started again with no success. Finally I went to my screw bin and found a 2" screw the same size and thread pattern as the original and use my scratch awl to line up one side of the plate to the hole. I use the long screw in the opposite side of the plate to temporarily screw it in and bring the plate to the top, where it was supposed to be, then removed the scratch awl, and put in one of the original screws and tightened it. Then I was able to remove the long screw and put the other original screw in the other side. After that was done I tightened both of the original screws and and rest took about 15 minutes. Maybe this will help someone else in doing this bearing replacement?
    This repair was on a Bosch Model 4100 table saw, which by the way is a GREAT saw!

    Rick
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    1 of 1 people found this instruction helpful
    Tool Type:
    Table Saw
    Parts Used:
    Motor Housing - 1619PA8038
    Armature - 1619PA5591
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Bearing - 2610911927
    Rubber Ring - 2610996948
    Carbon Brush Set - 2610997207
    Repair Difficulty:
    Medium
    Time Spent Repairing:
    1-2 hours
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver, Pliers, Socket set, Roto Zip
    Rear bearing on armature froze up.
    Removed old motor housing.
    Replaced motor housing, armature, bearing, ball bearing, rubber ring, and carbon brushes.
    Installed new motor onto saw.
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    Thanks for voting and helping fellow customers!
    1 of 1 people found this instruction helpful
    Tool Type:
    Table Saw
    Parts Used:
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Repair Difficulty:
    Medium
    Time Spent Repairing:
    1-2 hours
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver, Pliers, Socket set, Wrench Set, Nutdriver
    Motor Bearing froze up
    1 Disassembled the saw to get to the motor.
    2 Disassembled the Motor to get to the bearing.
    3 Pulled the bearing off the shaft.
    4 Pressed the new Bearing on the shaft.
    5 Reassemble the Motor
    6 Reassemble the Saw.
    Did you find this story helpful?
    Thanks for voting and helping fellow customers!
    1 of 1 people found this instruction helpful
    Tool Type:
    Table Saw
    Parts Used:
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Bearing - 2610911927
    Rubber Ring - 2610996948
    Repair Difficulty:
    Medium
    Time Spent Repairing:
    1-2 hours
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver, press to press bearings
    Noisy when running
    1. Disconnected the power cord.
    2. Upended the saw onto its rear.
    3. Cleaned all sawdust from the saw's work area.
    4. Tilted the blade the full 45 degrees to access the motor housing screws.
    5. Removed three screws and pulled the housing cap off.
    6. Disconnected the three wires (be careful to reconnect them properly later AND I had to get three new wire nuts).
    7. Removed the four screws holding the housing the pulled off the housing (the field wiring comes with it).
    8. Removed old rubber ring, installed new ring and put the new bearing in the rubber ring.
    9. Now for the armature. It's exposed with the old tail bearing still on it. The front bearing had to be gently forced out. I used a "fork" (as used in separating tie rod joints) and with that under the tail bearing tapped gently on its edge. Took a lot of taps but was easy and the armature came out of the front bearing.
    10. NOW, the front bearing is retained with two screws which must be removed from the saw blade side of the mechanism. They are DIFFICULT to see (blow off all the sawdust! (Remove the blade, the blade lock mechanism and it's two screws).
    11. Now you can see the two screws for the bearing retainer. Remove them and the retainer will fall off the other side.
    12. Now remove the front bearing. It's easy but you will need a tool of some kind to hook from inside the bearing (like an automotive pilot bearing puller).
    13. Now, make sure all the reassembly areas and parts are CLEAN. Clean the grease from the one gear inside the front bearing area and put in clean grease ( the modest amount).
    14. I used an automotive ball joint press (portable one) to press on the bearings. They can be tapped (but one runs the risk of ruining one) Now, if you tap, tap on the bearing inner race if you are installing a shaft BUT tap on the bearing outer race if you are installing in a housing (i.e. tap on the race of the bearing where the friction is). A large c clamp will do it (huge). A shop press is better. But, I could not access the installation of the armature into the front bearing (no space).
    15. Reassemble as disassembled. Now be careful. You probably better put the bearing retainer on following the installation of the bearing or you will have a modest amount of heartburn if you try to hold it in proper position through the fan. AND, by the way. the fan is delicate. Don't even touch it, if you can avoid it!

    Now that was my successful technique and I hope I left nothing out. There is any number of methods to do all this. Good luck.
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    Tool Type:
    Miter Saw
    Parts Used:
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Armature With Fan 120V - 2610911857
    Repair Difficulty:
    Easy
    Time Spent Repairing:
    30-60 minutes
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver
    Sparking at brushes
    Did you find this story helpful?
    Thanks for voting and helping fellow customers!
    Tool Type:
    Table Saw
    Parts Used:
    Ball Bearing - 2610911928
    Rubber Ring - 2610996948
    Repair Difficulty:
    Medium
    Time Spent Repairing:
    1-2 hours
    Tools Used:
    Screwdriver, Pliers, Socket set, puller to remove old bearing
    bearing was worn-out and spun in the rubber Ring destroying it
    Replaced the bearing and rubber Ring
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    Discussion
    Discussion for Ball Bearing - ( 2610911928 )
    Discussion is closed. To ask our experts a question about a part, use the Q&A feature.
    Question: Bearings

    443910

    is there a number stamped on the bearing? ...if so what is it?
    Question: Squealing Noise

    Jon

    I have a 4000-n -rt table saw. I bought this saw as a reconditioned saw. Lately I've been hearing this squealing noise when the saw is running and when I shut it off. I think its a bearing but I'm not sure which one . Can you give some guidance on what to do. I'm mechanically inclined and I didn't want to tear it apart without knowing which way to go.
    Hi Jon,

    I would agree that it is likely a bearing. It could be any one of the bearings in the saw. The only way to find it will be to disassemble the saw and inspect the bearings. There will be quite a bit of tear down to replace the bearings. I think if it were my saw I would replace all of the bearings. If one went bad the others probably are not too far behind it. There are two armature bearings. They are part numbers #2610911928 and #2610911927. There are two more bearings on the blade shaft. They are part numbers #2610996949 and #2610997210. All of these parts are available from http://www.ereplacementparts.com.

    I hope this helps with your repair!

    -Mark

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    5 Reviews
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  • Very good!
    Fit like new. Works like new.
    Guest - September 3, 2019 Verified Purchase
    Easy Fast Repair
    Great site. Got all the parts I needed in one place for a great low price.
    Guest - July 8, 2019 Verified Purchase
    Go ok d quality
    Good quality bearing at a great price
    Guest - May 14, 2019 Verified Purchase
    easy repair
    received in 5 days it worked good
    Guest - August 30, 2019 Verified Purchase
    Not installed yet
    I haven't installed the hearings in my Bosch Table saw yet. Hopefully they will be better than the original ones
    Guest - May 4, 2019 Verified Purchase
    Verified Purchase
    eReplacementParts Team
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    Product Information
    Manufacturer: Bosch
    Product Number: 2610911928
    Classification: Part
    Weight: 0.05 lbs.
    Shipping: Ships Worldwide
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