Susan Wieland: I didn't see a decompression valve on mine. Hmmmm. I'll look and see if it was there.
Пурген Пургенов: не могли перевести чтоль?пиздюки
Graham Boyd: At the start of the video the narrator says, "Push the chain brake forward". However, he is then seen to pull the chain brake back! With my new Husqvarna 135 (which will not even splutter) that wouldrelease the chain brake. Is it different in the USA?
Chris Belanger: So I'm seventy feet up & crown reducing a gnarled one hundred foot California Sycamore,gaging & itching from the giant's defensive fiberglass -like pollen & I throw my chain,while reaching in my pocket for a tool it slip's out of my hand & bounces around the tree & dissapeering into the brush.I calmally yell to my Girlfriend, "hey babe,rope me up the spare Combination spanner".Give me a fudking break! It's a Scrench in a Tree-Workers world bro!
26demonizer39: pull cord until you feel a resistance ok.....? well what if your cord barley has any resistance? I can't get this dang thing to start and its brand new a day old.
Ryan96se: I wouldn't expect to have anyone to be happy with their Husqvarna saw on this video thread because most likely if your here its because you can't get your saw started...lol
Elhanan: "Starting and stopping your Husqvarna Chainsaw is a simple process." ... yeah ok. Everyone of these I've used takes forever to start.
Terrence Cain: New Husquvarna C236 arrived this morning and after assembly and complete pre-start duties, the machine would not start, not even a brief fart. Removed the top cover and fitted a neon timing light in lieu of the spark plug. Only with the plug removed would the timing light show output from the ignition module, and that was with a rotation speed that would be impossible to achieve with the plug in place. Perhaps the final check in the PRC does not involve a test run?
john mcmahon: I have a new Husquvarna which i have used about 10 times since june 2013 it takes about 7 pulls to start each time even if i stop the saw and then try to start it straight away its a hassell to start again any ideas anyone?
Dwight Jezowski: if you bought a husqvarna at Lowes you bought a poulan
WillTB44: You will notice here that everyone complaining that their saw won't start does not say anything about what they did to fix the problem except go back to Lowes. Most people who know their saws would try to diagnose & fix it at least to the point of spark or fuel problems. But if you can't do that, then the next best thing is to show everyone how little you know about chainsaw repairs.
jeffe2369: We bought one of these and we have spent more time "trying to start it"
then we have ever spent actually cutting wood with it. Our model doesn't have an air discharge bulb but other than that it looks the same. This was the worst investment we ever made. I like how they say in the video to push the chain brake forward (but he pulls it back into engage chain mode). I am going shopping.
Vulvagun: I bought a Husky last year, and it's horrible. Didn't start at all when I got it, pulled it apart and eventually found that the fuel line in the tank was twisted around itself - which happened during assembly. Starting it is not so bad but the foot in the handle thing is a bitch on wet grass or muddy ground, plus it scuffs the bottom of the unit.
Cleaning it is a right pain, have to do it every time I use it but it takes hours.
Stops after 10 minutes and will not start for a whole day or two.
Orlando S: am I really supposed to swallow that pill, like, down my throat, like with water? whoa...
Tom Hetherington: I've bought a Husquarna chainsaw 41 series about 6 years ago, I let me tell you this saws are the biggest piece of crap I've ever seen. The only thing that can get my saw running each and every time is a complete tear down and re-assembly of the carb and a fresh plug. Each time after use, I rum the saw out of gas, however a week later I can pull the rope a hundred times without it wanting to start. Buy a cheap big bow saw, at least they start every time!!!
Jules Bartow: Where are the instructions for real people in real situations?
I'm watching this 60-feet aloft in a tree in my saddle/harness w/ a Samsung Note II. I'm attached with a steel-core flipline, prusik friction hitches, a climbing rope and carabiners. I've secured a rigging block with a cow hitch below the notch and the ground crew is patiently waiting at the Port-a-Wrap for me to tie two half hitches with a running bowline.
Duhhh. How exactly do I start it with my foot for the back cut?
paintur68: Is that where this chainsaw was made? In China? I can't get the damm thing to start.....pffffffftttttt......
TheeFirewoodGuy: After years of messing with Poulans, I bought my first Husqvarna last fall. 9 mos. later, it still starts easily and won't quit running. I've used saws nearly everyday for the past 6 years. (I sell firewood and custom rustic furniture.) This is the first reliable saw that I've ever owned, and the price is about the most fair that you'll find for any brand new trade tool. Husqvarna reminds me of the old Maytags. They were expensive, but I still wash my clothes with a 22 year old Maytag set.
TheeFirewoodGuy: It isn't complicated at all. You have a choice:
A: Pay $350 for a quality saw that will remain reliable for years if you perform your own maintenance.
B: Pay $200 for a saw that will need to be replaced in a year or two because the parts were made in China.
TheeFirewoodGuy: Yes. Weedwhackers, pushmowers, and chainsaws all have small engines. The heat from combustion isn't great enough to break the oil down, so that is how the oil is delivered to the engines. All engines need oil, or they will wear out extremely quick. I suspect that is what happened to mandocst. He didn't add oil to his fuel.