Cycling - Recent Questions, Troubleshooting & Support


First, of course, make sure you have released the pump lever before removing from the valve. If you were able to put the pump on the valve before engaging the lever it should be just as easy to remove once you have put the lever back to the initial position. If it is still difficult try slightly unscrewing the parrt around the seal.

Schwinn Cycling | Answered 10 hours ago


you can change the stem with other one, with another angle and reach.

Cycling | Answered Yesterday


This may help you:


Cycling | Answered on Oct 15, 2019


If you have a local cycle shop I suggest you give them a chance because with the state of online sales, if you don't use local businesses they will be lost.

Failing that both ebay and Amazon offer a great many cycle parts...

Cycling | Answered on Oct 14, 2019


Try this site, but no listing for serial numbers starting with K9.
https://bmxmuseum.com/forums/viewtopic.php?id=206889

Haro Cycling | Answered on Oct 11, 2019


Yes it can, This web has diagrams and instructions with pictures,http://www.bikewebsite.com/rhub.htm.

Mountain Cycling | Answered on Oct 10, 2019


I have taken bikes to Thrift Shops (Value Village, etc.), and to recycling depots when they have provisions to donate them to various charities. In my area, migrant farm workers often get them. I think this info depends on your geographic area.

Cycling | Answered on Oct 07, 2019


If it's a quill stem, you have to loosen the bolt at the top of the stem, and then tap it (the bolt) with a hammer to release it. There will be a line on the stem portion that goes into the head tube of the bike that tells you how high the stem can safely go. You will likely get to this maximum setting before the cables are stressed. Tightening the stem back in the head tube is just aligning it and then using the wrench again. There are Park Tools videos (and others) on Youtube that show this procedure, and cable replacement, if you need it.

Cycling | Answered on Oct 07, 2019


Follow this link: https://www.sheldonbrown.com/retroraleighs/dating.html You will need to know the serial number of the bike, and this is also explained on this website.

Cycling | Answered on Oct 07, 2019


The brake handles have each have a switch button that must be pressed for the motor to work. (Actually what happens is that when you pull the break lever it unpresses the button so the motor won't work against the brakes). Just tape the switch down for the time being. Electric Bikes Northwest and David Hawkins might be able to help you with bike parts. I've gotten some parts from him for my La Free Sport. Very few bike shops know anything about these bikes. Good Luck! Dennis

Electric Bicycle... | Answered on Oct 04, 2019


Ancheer support page: SUPPORT

I’m happy to help further over the phone at https://www.6ya.com/expert/donald_f2ed37026a3ac881

Cycling | Answered on Oct 03, 2019


Parts vendor could be called to request assistance, or visit Walmart or Target stores where they have been sold to request assistance.

https://www.monsterscooterparts.com/bicycle-parts/bicycle-brands/schwinn-bikes/schwinn-meridian

Schwinn Cycling | Answered on Sep 27, 2019


Go to the following link and scroll down to the "Threadless Stems" section to see your options:
https://www.centurycycles.com/tips/tech-talk-how-to-raise-your-handlebars-pg1445.htm

Cycling | Answered on Sep 26, 2019


You need to determine the brand/model of hub and then search for parts diagrams or repair procedures. Hubs are not specific to certain bikes, and the hub may change on a model from year to year. Post a pic of your hub, especially any part with writing on it, on a BMX site, or go to a bike shop to ID the hub.

BMX Cycling | Answered on Sep 26, 2019


No, they do not - a chain tool has to be used. Also, a 10 speed (2 gears in front, 5 in the rear) would be quite old, so the rear gear cluster (freewheel) will be worn as well as the chain, and also takes a specialized tool to remove. Replacing both on a Huffy will cost more than the bike is worth.

Huffy Cycling | Answered on Sep 25, 2019


First, some terminology - the small cogs in the back are the higher gears. They will take you farther per pedal revolution, but not necessarily faster, as it's hard to pedal the high gears as fast.

As far as your problem there are multiple causes. The most common is friction in the shift cable. The rear derailleur shifts to the small cogs with spring pressure when you move the shift lever. It won't move well if the cable is binding. The second commone cause is the derailleur being bent inward from the bike falling on the right side. That will also cause the derailleur to move too far when shifting to the large cog in the rear - a very expensive problem if it goes into the spokes. The least common problem is misadjustment. ALL of the fixes must be done properly. The best option if available is to get help at a bike co-op or from a knowledgable friend. Otherwise take it to a shop for diagnosis and repair.

Cycling | Answered on Sep 18, 2019

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