The Stovebolt.com Forums Home | FAQ | Forum | Swap Meet | Gallery | Tech Tips | Events | Features | Search | Hoo-Ya Shop
Remember old days

Remember
The old Bulletin Board?

click to enter

The old Bulletin Board has been removed from the server. And with recent "spring" cleaning, we are removing links back to it. The BB is still out in cyber space (to some extent) thanks to
The Wayback Machine.
Stovebolt Site Search
'
Oh Lord, I just gotta find it....

A pdf guide to help you search the Site


Old Truck Calendars
Months of truck photos!
Nothing like an old truck calendar

Stovebolt Calendars

Check for details!


Who's Online Now
4 members (bolter5410, 485WINDO, LexAdmn, ADboltguy), 82 guests, and 3 robots.
Key: Admin, Global Mod, Mod
Forum Statistics
Forums59
Topics128,108
Posts1,037,350
Members45,936
Most Online1,229
Jan 21st, 2020
Step-by-step instructions for pictures in the forums
Previous Thread
Next Thread
Print Thread
Joined: May 2001
Posts: 1,805
W
'Bolter
If you have properly working choke and throttle cables, do you need the choke rod on a Carter YF 2100S? What function does it perform?

Thanks!!


1948 3/4-Ton 5-Window Flatbed Chevrolet [sandeace.com]

29 Years of Daily Driving. With a '61 261, 848 head, Rochester Monojet carb, SM420 4-speed, 4.10 rear, dual reservoir MC, Bendix up front, 235/85R16 tires, 12-volt w/alternator, electric wipers and a modern radio in the glove box.
Joined: Dec 2005
Posts: 554
A
'Bolter
I would say, yes. It serves to crack open the throttle blade as you pull the choke closed. This allows the engine to keep running and not be completely "Choked" out. Also, why would the engineers put it there if it wasn't necessary? So, instead of pulling the choke and then the throttle, you just have to pull one of those.


58' 3200 235 3-speed/OD

Joined: Feb 2004
Posts: 24,575
H
Kettle Custodian (pot stirrer)
A vehicle with a manual choke also needs acetylene headlights, a hand crank, and clincher rims on wood spoke wheels.


"Freedom's just another word for nothing left to lose"
Kris Kristofferson

Cringe and wail in fear, Eloi- - - - -we Morlocks are on the hunt!

WAG MORE- - - - - -BARK LESS!
Joined: May 2015
Posts: 5,470
Housekeeping (Moderator) Making a Stovebolt Bed & Paint and Body Shop Forums
Originally Posted by Hotrod Lincoln
A vehicle with a manual choke also needs acetylene headlights, a hand crank, and clincher rims on wood spoke wheels.
Jerry, you forgot the hole in the floorboards for propulsion. wink


Kevin
Newest Project - 51 Chevy 3100 work truck. Photos [flickr.com]
#2 - '29 Ford pickup restored from the ground up.
First car '29 Ford Special Coupe
Busting rust since the mid-60's
Joined: Nov 2002
Posts: 2,364
C
Carburetion specialist
Originally Posted by Hotrod Lincoln
A vehicle with a manual choke also needs acetylene headlights, a hand crank, and clincher rims on wood spoke wheels.

Jerry - it could be argued that someone needing an automatic choke on their vehicle might also need a chauffeur wink

As far as the hand crank is concerned; 45 years ago I had one. Wish I had a digital camera then, as the looks I got in the parking lot were worth the effort to crank the engine (it would start on the first half revolution as long as the manual choke was set wink ) It also had an electric start, but the hand-crank was a lot more fun!

Don't remember acetylene headlights; I did use carbide lanterns when I was a youngster.

KLhansen - you wouldn't have to worry about the holes in the floorboards if you lived in Missouri. MoDot would see to these with all of the salt which they dump on the roads for the folks needing the automatic choke, the automatic transmission, and above all, a chauffeur in the winter frown

OP - absolutely required, no; but I would leave it, unless there is a specific reason not to use it.

Jon


Good carburetion is fuelish hot air
The most expensive carburetor is the wrong one you attempt to modify
If you truly believe "one size fits all" try walking a mile in your spouse's shoes!
[image]http://www.thecarburetorshop.com/Avatar.jpg[/image]
Joined: Dec 2018
Posts: 1,600
F
'Bolter
Wally /Montana It amazes me how the whole stovebolt tribe battles those liquid fuel carburetors,fuel pumps,dirty tanks,filters and lines. Oh and the heat riser wore out system always stuck and leaking. A few brand new fork lift parts will bypass all of that so you don't wash your cylinders down every morning with gasoline.My 51 6400 starts with just a bump,is then immediately ready to go smooth out the driveway.Also the fuel is 1/2 the price,no sludge,oil stays bright ! If you tear it down don't have to use some sludge cutting coal oil flush is already clean !!

Joined: Dec 2018
Posts: 1,600
F
'Bolter
ApacheFiend I never saw a choke that worked properly,they all wash your cylinders down,same way with points distributors just busy wearing down. Thankfully the Delco engineers developed HEI and Delcotron modern systems !!

Joined: May 2001
Posts: 1,805
W
'Bolter
You mean that choke rod does something that I used to do myself with the throttle on my Monojet? Some day the driver will have no function at all. Wait......


1948 3/4-Ton 5-Window Flatbed Chevrolet [sandeace.com]

29 Years of Daily Driving. With a '61 261, 848 head, Rochester Monojet carb, SM420 4-speed, 4.10 rear, dual reservoir MC, Bendix up front, 235/85R16 tires, 12-volt w/alternator, electric wipers and a modern radio in the glove box.

Moderated by  Woogeroo 

Link Copied to Clipboard
Home | FAQ | Forum | Swap Meet | Gallery | Tech Tips | Events | Features | Search | Hoo-Ya Shop
Powered by UBB.threads™ PHP Forum Software 7.7.5