Model #919155732 CRAFTSMAN Air compressor

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Question and Answers

Q:

air compressor regulator 919155732 Craftsman Air compressor

A:

Thanks for the inquiry and for using SearsPartsDirect.com.
Sorry to hear of the issue you've had with the pressure regulator, I had to recently replace it on my compressor as well because I had no outlet pressure. 
The replacement pressure regulator is part number CAC-4296-1. For convenience, I have provided a blue link below that you may click on to be directed to the SearsParts site to view and purchase it when needed.

Pressure Regulator for Model 919.155732

Hope this helps and thanks for using SearsPartsDirect.com. We appreciate your business. 

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Jeff Wallace Sr -
Sears Technician
July 31, 2014
Q:

air compressor

A:

Managemylife.com is always a great resource to find the answers to just about anything. Your expert will research your question and respond within two business days but usually sooner.

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Alina -
January 26, 2013
A:

I know that it can be very frustrating to have issues with your air compressor. It sounds like you have an internal leak, either with the piston ring which is a Teflon type material that is no longer sealing as well as it should. It could also be one of the reed valves on the reed plate that is not sealing completely so that you are only getting this 40 to 50 psi results. I would suggest taking the head off and checking both the reed plates and the piston ring. To check the reeds on the reed plate look for the reed to be tight against its valve opening. If it is not tight it will leak back. To check the piston ring, you can manually rotate the piston to the top of the cylinder stroke and look at the seal of the ring. If you decide to replace the ring I would suggest also replacing the cylinder sleeve. The sleeve has a special lubricant coating, and if also could have been compromised. I hope this helps. If you need further assistance, please reply to this thread. Thank you for using Manage My Life.

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AnneJ -
Sears Technician
January 28, 2013
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Q:

Changing air compresser from 110 to 220

A:

When it comes to changing your tools it can be tough. While you are waiting on an expert to answer your question, you can visit Sears Parts Direct website to speak with a Sears associate to find out if this can be may. I have attached the link below. Have a nice day!

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Dezeray -
June 20, 2012
A:

Hello,

I would like to answer your question. There will not be a lot of difference other than a better startup on 220V. The motor will run the same speed, but it will draw nearly half the amps. In theory, that would mean that the overall RPM is the same, but in the real world and depending on variables like connections and wiring, there could be a minute difference. Another note, 110V is inherently less hazardous to humans than 220V.

I personally prefer 220V due to the easier startup of the motor and less current strain on my home's wiring. That being said, 110V is perfectly fine and within the design limits of modern residential electrical systems. In my opinion, if new wiring has to be installed in the area that the compressor is installed, it is probably not worth it due to the time and expense, just to gain a little startup speed and maybe a few RPM's.

I hope that this answers your question, let me know if you would like any further assistance.

Jerry C

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Jerry C -
Sears Technician
June 21, 2012
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