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 04-25-2007, 02:34 Post: 141506
professor



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 Oil filter

Any matches for Fram or something a little more common for the Yanmar OIL FILTER replacement? Mine is a 119660-35150 Yanmar oil filter. Yanmar is not very accesable where I am. What about matches for the HYDRAULIC filter and FUEL filter?? I have the 226D from about 1989.






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 04-25-2007, 07:24 Post: 141508
hardwood

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 Oil filter

Check with any Baldwin Filter distributor, I sold filters for them for yesrs, there just isn't a filter they can't match. Frank.






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 04-25-2007, 09:43 Post: 141521
kthompson



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Hardwood, they have a great web site. Found filters by just brand and model of tractor. Found filters that only could be found at dealership as told to me by two parts stores and one other tractor dealership.

Now, you sold for them, but you still recommend them? Correct? kt






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 04-25-2007, 11:40 Post: 141523
hardwood

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Yes, I still highly recommend them. I sold them for probably 20 yrs. and used them on all my equipment and trucks, cars, right down to the lawn mowers. The have an unbeatable warranty against any damage that their filter, when properly i8nstalled could cause your tractor, cambine, etc. I don't like brand bashing, but what sold me on becoming a dealer was when the territory manager had a Baldwin and a Fram cut open to compare the amount of filter media and the quality of the internal parts like anti drainback valves, etc. there was no question which filter you wanted on your equipment. I now use Deere filters for my Deere simply because they wee forced to lower their filter prices a few years ago because NAPA, Baldwin, Wix, were underselling them so bad that Deere could hardly sell a filter anymore, and it just is handy being I'm at the Deere dealer pretty often any how. Nuff from me. Frank.






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 04-25-2007, 12:52 Post: 141524
kthompson



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Hardwood you mentioned something I find interesting in my Kubota oil filter, it does not seem they use an anti drain back valve in at least one filter I use of theirs. I have notice several filter changes there is never any oil in the filter (mounted on it's side) when I change them. Thanks for the info on Baldwin filters. kt






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 04-25-2007, 14:49 Post: 141526
hardwood

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Kthompson; You have me thinking back about the anti drainback issue. A filter that "Hangs", threads to the top when installed does not require an anti drain back valve. A filter that sits on the threads normaly requires an anti drainback valve, (some engines have the anti drainback valve in the filter base) to keep the oil on the outside of the paper media from draining back to the crankcase and also a standpipe in the center to keep the oil from draining into the center outlet going to the oil gallery, one with out the other will do no good. In the case of horizontal mount filters an anti drainback on the outside of the media would keep half the oil in the filter, but with or without a standpipe the oil leaks down to the level of the center opening of the filter. Perhaps now they have a valve in the center outlet that will open with minimal pressure, I don't recall anyone having that feature at that time. Another thing to consider is the quality of the pressure relief bypass valve in most filters to prevent a canister from bursting in extremely cold weather or in case of a totally clogged filter to maintain oil flow to the oil gallery. A little tip that My Dad pounded into my head was to always fill filters that hang with new oil before installing them to help prevent dry starts, some bigger engines with two filters can hold a gallon or more in the filters. Not trying to pretend to be an expert on anything, but just things I picked up along the way. Frank.






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 04-25-2007, 18:11 Post: 141527
randywatson

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Interesting discussion, as a result I did some research on the web, and will no longer be using any Fram Oil Filters (i'v always thought they were good) on my equipment or vehicles. (gonna go A/C delco or Motorcraft)

As a side note I came across a web site advertising ceramic magnets to insert into a standard oil filter, the claim was it would attract metalic particals small enough to pass through the oil filter media before oil went back into the crank case,

I just finished a rebuild on the 7100 and remembered blasting metalic particals off a magnet permanately attached to the bottom of the oil pan.

I'm wondering if a magnet placed inside the return on a oil filter would accomplish what they said it would? any thoughts?






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 04-25-2007, 20:00 Post: 141535
JAZAK5



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 Oil filter

my DONALDSON cross reference filter guide list a donaldson filter #P550726 listing to manufactures KOMATSU / YANMAR for filter 119660-35150
TO CHECK THEM OUT www.donaldson.com
donaldson makes most of the filters for john deeres yanmar engined products
I have placed small high powered magnets on the outside of all my vehicals and equipement oil filters. You only have to cut a filter open ONCE to see what a normal 10 micron filter misses !!!!!!!!!! Remember its not dirt but METAL !!!!
Engine heat does not destroy the magnet /reusable.
as of 4/25 8pm this number was good on the DONALDSON site..






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 04-26-2007, 02:59 Post: 141543
hardwood

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I've heard of both the internal and external magnet, but haven't used them. Where do you place the internal magnet? Long as it doesn't block oil flow it should work fine. The external one seems like a less messy way. It would be interesting to cut open a filter after an external magnet was on it. Frank.






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 04-26-2007, 07:49 Post: 141544
kwschumm



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I can see a magnet in the pan work, since the oil pools there, but it's hard to imagine an external magnet trapping many particles with pressurized oil rushing by. I've been wrong before. Cutting a filter open that has had an external magnet attached would be an interesting exercise.






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Discussion Boards > Active Subjects > Messages as Posted > Yanmar Tractors Forum

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AnnBrush 1 | auerbach 1 | DRankin 1 | FullPull 1 | hardwood 9 | JAZAK5 2 | kthompson 4 | kwschumm 2 | professor 1 | randywatson 10 | ronald65 1 |




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