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KOYO 24132RH

This type of bearing is suitable for low- or medium speed applications which involve heavy or impact loading.Each type can be produced with a cylindrical bore or tapered bore.Bearings with a tapered bore can be fit and removed easily using an adapter assembly or withdrawal sleeve. Wheel bearings are what support the weight of your car and allow the wheels to spin freely. Many front wheel drive vehicles have two wheel bearings for each wheel in the rear. This is especially true when the vehicle in question has drum brakes in the rear. Wheel bearings are semi-conical with many rollers built into a cage. The bearing is a two-piece unit, consisting of a race and the bearing itself.Related Searches: Things bearing wholesalersYou'll NeedJackJack standWheel blocksLug wrenchLarge slip joint pliersLong nose pliersHammerBrass punchReplacement bearing(s)Wheel bearing greaseNew axle sealShop ragsSuggest Edits1Place wheel blocks in front of and behind the wheel. Loosen the lug nuts on the wheel by turning them counterclockwise with the lug wrench. Don't remove the lug nuts.2Place the jack under the frame in front of or behind the wheel (depending on whether it's a front or rear wheel). Lift the vehicle so the wheel clears the ground. Place the jack stand under the frame and lower the car onto the stand. Remove the lug nuts and wheel.3Pull the drum straight out. Remove the center dust cap and set it aside, bottom up. Straighten and remove the cotter pin from the spindle. Remove the hub nut lock. Rotate the hub nut counterclockwise with the slip joint pliers and remove it. Remove the tabbed washer. Set these parts into the upturned dust cap for safe keeping.4Thread the hub nut back onto the spindle three full turns. Grasp the sides of the brake drum and pull it towards you firmly. This will remove the inner bearing and axle seal, leaving them hanging on the spindle. Remove the hub nut and set it in the dust cap.5Clean the inside of the hub enough to see the half-circle indentations in the sides of the hub. Place the brass punch into one of these indentations, hold it tightly and strike it firmly with the hammer a few times. Locate the opposite indent and repeat this process until the bearing race comes out of the hub.6Turn the drum over and repeat step 5 to remove the other bearing race.7Insert the new race, rounded side in and tap it into the hub until flush with the edge. Place the brass punch against the outer edge of the race and tap the race into place. The race should be flush with the lip on the seat. Repeat the process on the other race.8Scoop a generous amount of grease into one hand. Hold one of the bearings in your other hand with the bottom (wider) side of the bearing facing the grease-filled hand. Tap the bearing into the grease repeatedly until grease is forced out the top side of the bearing. Repeat this Step with the other bearing.9Place the inner (larger) bearing into the inner race, wide side out. Place the grease seal on the hub and lightly tap the seal into place. The seal should be flush with the back of the hub. Scoop approximately 2 tbsp. of grease into the hub.10Slide the hub/drum over the spindle until it is fully seated on the spindle. Slide the outer bearing into the hub (wide side out) until fully seated in the race. Slide the tabbed washer over the spindle against the bearing. Thread the nut onto the spindle until it rests against the washer. Tighten the nut until the drum doesn't wobble when you firmly wiggle it up and down by hand. Place the spindle nut lock over the nut and slide the cotter pin through one of the keyholes and the hole in the spindle. Bend the cotter pin over the top of the spindle to hold the cotter pin in place. Hold the dust cap in place and lightly tap it to fully seat it.11Hang the wheel in place and thread the lug nuts on the studs by turning them clockwise by hand until they are firmly seated against the wheel.12Lift the vehicle off the jack stand and pull the stand from under the car. Lower the vehicle until the wheel contacts the ground. Torque the lug nuts to the proper specification for your car. A good rule of thumb for most cars with drum brakes is 50 to 75 foot-pounds. Lower the car and remove the jack and wheel blocks. Tips WarningsUse only brass punches as they won't damage the hub or cause sparks if they slip.Your brass punch should be no bigger than ¾-inch in diameter to work properly. You will need to strike the punch firmly to remove the bearing races.skf bearingsYou must replace the bearing races when you replace bearings so as to not cause early failure of the new bearings.Wear safety glasses. wgBN2DV7VU

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