We sell only genuine Homelite ® parts.
Enter Your Model Number
Homelite Replacement Parts by Category
Air Compressor Parts
Brush Cutter Parts
Lawn Mower Parts
Lawn Tractor Parts
Log Splitter Parts
It is compatible with the models shown below.
It includes the fuel lines, fuel cap and fuel filter.
If you need to order the fuel tank bumpers, they are sold individually as part number 98792.
It has a right hand thread screw to remove and attach it to the trimmer head.
Its purpose is to hold the spool with the cutting line, in the spool housing.
It also acts as the bumper to advance the line from the spool.
This is a well used and abused part of the trimmer.
It may be a good idea to order an extra one.
This is the part the mower blade attaches to, it is mounted to the deck of the mower by four bolts.
Spacer must be installed under the pulley.
Installing with the spacer on top of the pulley (or failing to use spacer) will result in damage to shaft and pulley.
The mounting holes on the Mandrel are not threaded. But the bolts that are used to secure the mandrel to the deck are self tapping. The Mandrel shaft goes thru the deck and the pulleys are attached to them, then the belt that drives the mandrels is placed in the pulleys.
The purpose of the Air Purge Bulb is to purge all of the air from the carburetor.
It then brings fuel up through the fuel line in the tank into the carburetor.
Once the carburetor is full of fuel the Bulb will force the excess fuel back into the tank through the fuel return line.
Over time the bulb will loose it elasticity or begin to crack, it will need to be replaced at this time.
The pipe is in the form of a Venturi: it narrows in section and then widens again, causing the airflow to increase in speed in the narrowest part.
Below the Venturi is a butterfly valve called the throttle valve — a rotating disc that can be turned end-on to the airflow, so as to hardly restrict the flow at all, or can be rotated so that it (almost) completely blocks the flow of air.
This valve controls the flow of air through the carburetor throat and thus the quantity of air/fuel mixture the system will deliver, thereby regulating engine power and speed. The throttle is connected, usually through a cable or a mechanical linkage of rods and joints.
Fuel is introduced into the air stream through small holes at the narrowest part of the Venturi and at other places where pressure will be lowered when not running on full throttle.