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5000 Watt Generator Head Replacement

5 out of 5 stars 1 customer review

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  • Enter your model number above to make sure this fits.
  • AVR Included for quality Power
  • 5000 Watt Rated
  • 6250 Watts Surge
  • Fits Many Asain Genset Engines Over 7.5 hp
  • Perfect Engine 10-11 Hp
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Product Description

Replacement Generator Head 5000 watt rated 6250 watt surge Sugg Retail Value $329.99 Does not include receptacles Generator is New, Generator has 12 month warranty Shaft size call us or review the engine shaft drawing. This will fit Fig 2. If your engine is different please contact us and we can try to match for you.

Product Information

Technical Details

Part Number GSH11184
Item model number GSH11184
Wattage 5000 watts

Additional Information

Customer Reviews
5 out of 5 stars 1 customer review

5 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #1,324,333 in Home Improvements (See top 100)
#8,283 in Patio, Lawn & Garden > Generators & Portable Power
Shipping Weight 77.2 pounds
Date First Available May 18, 2011

Warranty & Support

Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

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Verified Purchase
I used this head to replace a generator head on a Troy Bilt 7000 watt generator that had gone bad. This is on the standard Chinese copy of the Honda 390/ 420 cc motor with the 'Asian' (Chinese) taper. It is precisely machined and is a bolt on operation. It's probably not for someone who is not at least a passable small engine mechanic, however. If you're not particularly small-engine adept, it may be a good idea to pay someone for the installation.

The first real problem you'll likely encounter during the installation is getting the old rotor off. Especially If it has been on for a while. In my experience, the surest way to get it done is to lock the flywheel on the motor (a 3/8 ratchet extension slipped into the groove provided on the flywheel does nicely), then apply a three foot aluminum pipe wrench to the old rotor and twist it. I've had rotors so frozen to the crankshaft that it took well over a couple hundred ft. pounds of torque to break it free. Once it is off, be sure to THOROUGHLY clean the crank shaft taper to a polish and apply a thin coat of axle grease before installing the new rotor supplied. Your single biggest worry after that will be torquing down the four long roughly 8 inch bolts that hold the whole thing together correctly. The trick is not to have uniform torque on the bolts..... it's to ensure that the gap between the rotor and the stator is uniform all the way around. If it's not and the rotor rubs against the stator when you start the engine, you've just ruined the gen head.

Also, on some generators you are repairing, the bell housing is part of the motor end cap and cannot be replaced. That's okay. You can use it instead of the bell housing provided.
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