Fixing the Wheel-bearing Before Kevin's Skid Steer Wheel Falls Off

28-Apr, 2020
202 595 Ko‘rishlar soni

You guys pointed out that Kevin's wheel was about to fall off the skid steer, so we're gonna fix it.
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How to replace a wheel bearing on a Case IH 1840 skid steer.
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  • Best tool ever!

    DGHDDGHD7 oy oldin
    • Tell him he needs to clean his shit before the comments do it for him...

      Strong manStrong man7 oy oldin
  • Call me 1 506 6504143

    Ryan BeyeaRyan BeyeaOy oldin
  • Hated seeing those good gloves go!

    7rixee7rixeeOy oldin
  • Load sence shaft 20 series

    Jay PetersJay PetersOy oldin
  • After 7pm rule?

    Bob's harley garageBob's harley garageOy oldin
  • put one cut in the old bearing race, that way you can just pull it back out and it will still work perfectly to drive the new one in

    tx5brenttx5brentOy oldin
  • I put the grease in a zip lock baggie, drop the bearing into that & ~squeeze~ . It gets into all the bearing nooks & not all over your hand.

    jon wcsjon wcs2 oy oldin
  • That’s a great little machine, you can’t beat the price!

    1986yamahafazer691986yamahafazer692 oy oldin
  • not that bad of a fix. good job

    Joshua OddoJoshua Oddo2 oy oldin
  • Skid steers aren't very popular where I am in Mississippi but I've recently started looking at getting one. Are all of them chain driven?

    Small Engine ShopSmall Engine Shop2 oy oldin
  • Also fuck bearings on skid steers

    BRING more VOLTAGEBRING more VOLTAGE2 oy oldin
  • I usually just use my hand for bearings but I just toss it into the pale 3 times and good to go haha. But when ya do buy a packer just keep it in a bag tightly and no dirt and shit

    BRING more VOLTAGEBRING more VOLTAGE2 oy oldin
  • I love you’re a show. I’ve done these wheelbearings before there’s an access panel right between the wheels on the side dude to get the chain apart

    Jesse McwherterJesse Mcwherter2 oy oldin
  • Trade it for a New Holland!!!

    JED55JED552 oy oldin
  • 1 down 3 to go

    dan rodendan roden2 oy oldin
  • Oh well, dont be so harsh on yourselves fellas

    Jimmy DeanJimmy Dean2 oy oldin
  • Take a death wheel and cut the old bearing race before using it as a punch. It will come right out when your done hammering the new one in.

    Greg BGreg B2 oy oldin
  • Another giggling video. Ugh....

    That Dog GuyThat Dog Guy2 oy oldin
  • to much commentary more info less talk

    devin weberdevin weber2 oy oldin
  • I've got a 1737 model the thing is so Rusty

    Jeffrey FreezeJeffrey Freeze2 oy oldin
  • @ 4:50 not sure any one acti3ally33 knew what you were talking about 440 deere trackhoes i beleive. Deeres are nightmare with proprietary information

    John SmithJohn Smith2 oy oldin
    • You have a good tech tho

      John SmithJohn Smith2 oy oldin
    • And 100ft lbs is okay ot calls for 65-75 lol....

      John SmithJohn Smith2 oy oldin
    • Omg the chain needs cab access lol....

      John SmithJohn Smith2 oy oldin
  • Nice!!!!!!!!!!

    Sigh PocketSigh Pocket2 oy oldin
  • Take the water better… You mean you drive this thing in the rain?

    UnbiasUnbias2 oy oldin
  • O well shit happens

    Kevin DuffleyKevin Duffley2 oy oldin
  • I worked at Case New Holland here in wichita ks for over 20 yrs. I can tell you this those older models can go through hell and back. We never did these kind of repairs we just replaced the whole axel. The memories...nice work

    T BielerT Bieler2 oy oldin
  • is this how all wheeled skid loader drivelines are set up? it was not what i expected to see

    Eli J. S.Eli J. S.2 oy oldin
  • Jd 2355 probably a good punch

    Beau RampeyBeau Rampey2 oy oldin
  • Couple of cowboys.

    Mike DolmanMike Dolman2 oy oldin
  • i dont own bearing installers but i do own a bunch of brass punches works great

    Daniel BryantDaniel Bryant2 oy oldin
  • a model A John deere

    Nate SaylorNate Saylor2 oy oldin
  • My 1830 case uniloader the top panels come off but have to take the rops off and exposes chain drives from hydro drives

    killerta87killerta873 oy oldin
  • 3:50 Pow, night in the ruts.

    Oliver77Oliver773 oy oldin
  • I’ve watched that “have it together and be on the road by now” shit cost people thousands of dollars and brand new machines being run without oil... All because some people think there’s an imaginary race against the man next to him. Those people aren’t “mechanics” just parts changers

    John HastyJohn Hasty3 oy oldin
    • I worked at a dealership 8 yrs he was the combine man know it all. He would go down the pre delivery sheet and put a x in the box .he should have been fired a long time ago!!!

      JED55JED552 oy oldin
  • That is the only way I learned how to pack bearings Aren’t you supposed to fill the axle housing with grease?

    Myron PMyron P3 oy oldin
  • Great job thank you so much

    Joseph MehriJoseph Mehri3 oy oldin
  • I hate plastic bailer twine!!! We used it for one year back in the early 90's, and we're still finding that shit everywhere!!! Other neighbors ran it for 5~6 year's, and have scrapped machine's because of it. Only the hay for sale guys around here run it now, and only on bales that aren't coming home again.

    7891ph7891ph3 oy oldin
  • What .... !!!!! you didn't paint it before you put it back REALLY ? or change the oil ? LOL

    Logical GuyLogical Guy3 oy oldin
  • Nothing like a long day and a late night repair two steps forward one step back if you're lucky sometimes it's three steps backwards and only two steps forward LOL

    Kevin PooreKevin Poore3 oy oldin
  • Guess what that tool is... A steel thingy

    Randy LanhartRandy Lanhart3 oy oldin
  • that chain , wow patience

    Luke NiemiecLuke Niemiec3 oy oldin
  • I bought the 12v Milwaukee system just for the little die grinder

    HvguyHvguy4 oy oldin
  • You guys are entertaining haha

    Paul PPaul P4 oy oldin
  • They are good friends and it is fun to watch them talk shit to each other

    Bowe PearsonBowe Pearson4 oy oldin
  • It helps to loosen the tensioner on the back axle too to get the chain back on.

    Henry BillsHenry Bills5 oy oldin
  • We do it right cause we do it twice.....

    ems guyems guy5 oy oldin
  • Don't use Silicone on the axle housing or adapter plate. Use Number 2 Permatex behind the plate and grease between the plate and axle housing. Silicone causes rust on bare metal surfaces and will not seal if moved. Change chain case oil every fall before freezing. One gallon of oil is enough.

    Dan AbbottDan Abbott5 oy oldin
  • Is there someone welding an aluminimum manifold in the background? 🤔

    Da vidDa vid5 oy oldin
    • Yep

      DGHDDGHD5 oy oldin
  • There is a better cleaner faster way to pack bearings...get a big tub of grease...and just throw the bearing with some force it to the tub...bearing packed lol...

    harry guyharry guy5 oy oldin
  • The Case 1835c, 1838, and 1840 were all essentially the same machine, just with different engines. The 1835c was the older of the three. The other two were built concurrently. The 1835c had a Teledyne 2.0 3-cylinder engine, available in either gas or diesel. That engine is definitely not recommended. The 1838 and 1840 had the Kubota v2203 and the CDC(cummins) 4b engines, respectively. Both engines are good, but the 4b is phenomenal. Evidently, there was a running change made during this three-model run. Case used thicker steel on the later loaders, and they changed the method of access for the chain sprockets. The 1835c's and the earlier units of the other two models all used the big D-shaped opening that you see in this video. These folks show the correct method of removing/reinstalling an axle. It's also necessary to sometimes remove the center cover, and reach through that hole to handle the chains. The later 1838's and 1840's had a much smaller slot that the axle went through. It's not possible to remove the axle and the sprocket as one piece on these units. For these later units, you have to move the cab forward, and remove the plastic covers on the top of the chain boxes. The castle nut is removed from inside the chain box, then the axle assembly is removed, leaving the sprocket inside the chain box. I've got a 1835c and a later 1840. I definitely prefer working with the later style, even though it requires more total disassembly. I highly recommend not rebuilding a single axle. If you're doing the job anyway, you REALLY should replace the bearings on all four axles. Check the chain tension(by reaching through the center cover). If the chains can't be pulled tight, replace them. Don't remove links. If you remove links, you'll ruin the sprockets. The later style with the top covers is very sensitive to water intrusion. Replace the rubber seals, or make a concerted effort to never leave the loader in the rain. The wheel bearings are definitely the Achilles heel of these 1835c/1838/1840 loaders. Everything else is pretty bulletproof(except for that Teledyne engine). In case you're wondering about the Teledyne engine -- it's famous for losing the rod cap on #3 cylinder, wedging the rod between the crank and the side of the crankcase, breaking the camshaft, and putting a hole in the block right behind the electric fuel pump. I lost one engine to this issue at 2000 hours. I've heard of other folks having the exact same problem at 500 hours. I lost another engine in this 1835c, simply due to being worn out, at 5000 hours. The engine is not sleeved, and rebuild parts are very expensive. The engine itself is prohibitively expensive if you intend to replace it. I've put a lot of hours in the seats of this size-class of CASE loaders. They're excellent dairy machines, but don't expect them to lift massive loads or dig proficiently. They were designed more for nimble mobility, instead of bulldozer and forklift substitutes, like many newer skidsteers are.

    Jonathan KippsJonathan Kipps5 oy oldin
  • anybody that had a McCullough mini mac 30, knows what it feel to disassemble and reassemble something 50times and it still wont work at the end.

    Francois DupontFrancois Dupont5 oy oldin
  • Can you make more videos about like fixing up tractors and skill orders or heavy equipment instead of trucks please because I love watching you fix up old pieces of equipment

    Chaz McClendonChaz McClendon5 oy oldin
  • Ahahaha Grease packing part was epic.Nice video.

    Samuel Katherine DiozaragoSamuel Katherine Diozarago6 oy oldin
  • A part of me thought seeing this get pressure washed would be satisfting but looking at if after your zoomed out i think youll need a sand blaster to clean it lmao

    Alfonso AlonzoAlfonso Alonzo6 oy oldin
  • I enjoyed watching the work being done. Very good!

  • Shoutout from TAT Express out of Hutchins, TX

    TAT Express Inc.TAT Express Inc.6 oy oldin
  • You guys are hilarious. Great videos as usual.

    Garrett HazlettGarrett Hazlett6 oy oldin
  • I always packed the bearings by hand i dont like the tool either !

    Raymond JRaymond J6 oy oldin
  • What happened to the “new video every week”?

    Christopher HudsonChristopher Hudson6 oy oldin
    • Coming out today. Hold on

      DGHDDGHD6 oy oldin
  • Use a grease Needle and wheel bearing grease in the grease gun

    Matt CoyMatt Coy6 oy oldin
  • ahhh mine creeps backwards and Ive just been ignoring it so I cant wait for the next one LOL

    mattmopar440mattmopar4406 oy oldin
  • Good video guys

    Antonio Claudio MichaelAntonio Claudio Michael6 oy oldin
  • Hope you did not pinch the o ring .

    Trevelyn BrownTrevelyn Brown6 oy oldin
  • We had the fancy bearing packer in the army..Everyone had to learn how to do it by hand .A little more messy but faster ..Less to clean up after the job .

    Trevelyn BrownTrevelyn Brown6 oy oldin
  • I’m amazed that any mechanic would not take 5 minutes to clean the area around the repair. Probably so they can have more failures to make videos about.

    218philip218philip6 oy oldin
  • Those mechanical controls can be a real pain, had the lift snag the top of the cab on my 1840 and pulled on all the linkages under the seat making it go crazy. Not fun

    Will OakesWill Oakes6 oy oldin
  • 4230 load bar shaft?

    Will MorrisWill Morris6 oy oldin
  • Sprocket*

    DutcherDutcher6 oy oldin
  • As soon as I saw that plate come off I knew it would be forgotten haha that’s exactly something I’d do haha

    Joe Hay TylerJoe Hay Tyler6 oy oldin
    • It doesn't help yapping to each other having fun

      DGHDDGHD6 oy oldin
  • You ain't runnin' the machine hard enough if the bearings fail before the motor gives out.

    adrianspeederadrianspeeder6 oy oldin
  • I always expect a repair to last forever, and I have been disappointed many times thinking that! LOL But after replacing the same axle bearings more than once on a 1838, I read the instructions that come with the Case rebuild kit. The upshot is that packing the bearings is not enough lube. The housing is supposed to be partially filled, the instructions stress that this is important! I wasn't sure how to add that lube, so I installed grease zerks to the housing. Haven't had to replace any of those bearings since.

    Brian LBrian L6 oy oldin
  • cross threading, another name for free lock tite

    North Dakota 322North Dakota 3226 oy oldin
  • I have never ever forgot to put a part on in the proper sequence EVER!

    papa bitspapa bits6 oy oldin
  • Really enjoying these farm equipment videos, entertaining and educational.

    N MacN Mac6 oy oldin
  • Forgot to put your plate on

    Benny OgdenBenny Ogden6 oy oldin
  • I have a 1838 and a 1840. I have replaced bearings in the 1838 several times, but it is new enough that it has access holes in the top of the chaincase. I drilled my housings after changing bearings more than once, and installed grease zerks. I don't relube them often, but still it seems to have helped life. My machines run in mud, water, and manure. The 1840 has a rear bearing out right now, and being as it does not have the port holes, I wasn't sure what the procedure was. Thanks for putting the video up.

    Brian LBrian L6 oy oldin
  • use 3M High Tack to keep your orings in place and deaden over spray with Vaseline ,,or

    regsburgregsburg6 oy oldin
  • Biggest killer of wheel bearings, reduction gearboxes (electric trucks) , brakes shoes, brake pipes and handbrake cables on forklifts too. Twine, plastic cling film type pallet wrap and plastic pallet strapping - earned me a fortune over the years. Its like kryptonite to a forklift.

    deezelfairydeezelfairy6 oy oldin
  • Great vids, I subbed! You could use SMZeus . c o m it will help you grow your channel.

    LucasLucas6 oy oldin
  • U guys are awesome 👍 ur only human we all done it forgetting shit I did bearing on my mountain bike and needed to take disc rotor off and forgot to put it back on 😂 only realised wen I seen it and said what's that off 🤦‍♂️

    LeeLee6 oy oldin
  • That skid steer was probably made at the old David Brown Industrial plant in Wichita, Kansas. CNH still builds skid-steer loaders there.

    douro20douro206 oy oldin
  • Zzzzzzzzzzx

    Buck BuckBuck Buck6 oy oldin
  • I bought a race and seal driver set years ago when I was driving some big expensive seals on the hubs for the floating rear end for our F-350. I just use that and an air hammer to drive races in now.

    James RoundingJames Rounding6 oy oldin
  • If you use sisal twine instead of plastic it won't melt on your axle.

    mark newtonmark newton6 oy oldin
  • Fixing farm equipment with Kevin episodes are great!!

  • Want to know why the Honda dealer can go kicks rocks? A wheel bearing costs 64$ plus the two seals are 15 each. For a 600lbs 450 foreman. Not even a sealed bearing. You can do a wheel bearing on heavy equipment for less, apparently.

    greasefitting49greasefitting496 oy oldin
  • The banter between these two reminds me of Ave and Dewclaw!

    Santos Speed Shop Day Care & Assisted LivingSantos Speed Shop Day Care & Assisted Living6 oy oldin
  • I like the format of your new channel. Interesting stuff, thanks!

    Fearless FosdickFearless Fosdick6 oy oldin
  • This channel and the Walker clan are officially my favorite you tube channels. You deserve allot more followers

    Ethan SampsonEthan Sampson6 oy oldin
  • I for one like this channel!

    Endangered GnomeEndangered Gnome6 oy oldin
  • Rich is the first person on UZworld that I have ever seen pack a bearing properly, from back to front Every other video I have seen packs front to back with it installed and no way to know if it is full?

    Steve TaylorSteve Taylor6 oy oldin
  • Looks like the pin used on the bottom of a 650/750 Deere made by Yanmar.

    NCSU4x4NCSU4x46 oy oldin
  • PLEASE wash it!

    stathis ouranitsasstathis ouranitsas7 oy oldin
  • I wanna see how to ajust that bobcat from creeping forward! Like is it a drive cable adjustment? Mine creeps forward

    motoman 714motoman 7147 oy oldin
  • I spend a lot of time making a mechanism for testing the tightness of taper roller bearings for a sealed for life application that was only grease lubricated. We were expecting 30,000 hrs continuous running. It was absolutely imperative that there is end float. Your normal crown wheel and pinion bearings have normally steeper taper angles and have a great supply of oil to lubricate and cool the bearings. This is why they tolerate a tiny bit of preload. When a taper roller bearing setup has no end float or even preload, the "fat" end of the rollers rub along the shoulder on the outside of the cone. it is a rubbing action, not rolling and preload is asking for trouble on greased applications. I have seen a truck weld its bearing to the tube in 110 miles because it was too tight and car front spindles wreck bearings in 65 miles. There is no problem with a wee bit of end float. As soon as there is weight on things it all self aligns anyway, but the end loads on the rollers are very small. Preload makes these loads many magnitudes higher.

    Don MathiasDon Mathias7 oy oldin
  • Youuuu don't need no wheel bearings

    Reflex Photography NZReflex Photography NZ7 oy oldin
  • Yeah no the last pry-bar got me in the mouth, that shit gets pricey

  • I'm my dad is a certified case machanic and that use 85/140 in the chain drive not 10/40.

    Anthony YoungAnthony Young7 oy oldin
    • You might find if you are in a warm climate the oil you say works, If you are in Canada where it gets to minus 20 degrees and colder during the winter while feeding cattle and doing other stuff 85/140 will be like stringy snot and it won't flow so well when it freezes. I work as a farm mechanic and find there are some machines we don't use what should be in them because it's hard on them when it's so cold, and the thinner stuff works better . I've had auger gearboxes with 80w/90 gear oil in thats fine in the summer nearly stall a 16hp motor in those low temperatures before gearboxes warm up running them.

      super6954super69547 oy oldin
  • I tried to turn on notifications so I never miss one of these, but UZworld says the content is made for kids so the feature is turned off. Am I the only one having this problem?

    Brian PBrian P7 oy oldin
    • @DEBOSS GARAGE It worked! Is there anything you can't fix !?!

      Brian PBrian P6 oy oldin
    • Brian P a couple people have said this. Our content is not labelled as for kids but some said unsubscribing and then subscribing again resolved the issue.

  • man the shit talking in this episode was great, so lighthearted, good to have friends like that (like when you were packing the bearing)

    Sam CyanideSam Cyanide7 oy oldin
  • Loving this "side" channel. Machinery like this is fun and Kevin is awesome.

    Alec JAlec J7 oy oldin