LG Washer Springs and Shock Absorbers
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Popular LG Washer Springs and Shock Absorbers
Shock Absorber Kit
PartSelect Number PS3522313
Manufacturer Part Number 383EER3001JThis kit includes 1 shock absorber and 2 pins.
Fixes these symptoms
- Shakes and moves
- See more...
Terry G from FORT WORTH, TX
Excessive vibrationI followed the video -- to take apart and reversed the steps to re-install. It was fairly straight forward and corrected the issue. Read more...
Shock Absorber Kit
PartSelect Number PS3522315
Manufacturer Part Number 383EER3001SThis kit includes 1 shock absorber and 2 mounting pins.
Todd from STOCKTON, KS
Bearing seal out causing bearings to get wet and very noisyWatched a short video to figure out to remove panels. After panels were off I removed as much as I could from the inside of the machine. This was not completely necessary however for an extra half hour it made inspection, cleanup and removal of tub housing out the front of the machine much easier. Once out, I split the two halves of the outer basin and sprayed the spider shaft with penetrating oil. Using a brass drift I did have to get a bit aggressive to drive spider shaft out, then I used a heavy metal punch to hammer out the bearings. For those who may not know using brass or a soft metal will keep from damaging reusable parts. At this point it was cleanup time, with dish soap I scrubbed the two halves of the outer basin and the wash basin itself then used emery cloth on the bearing casing and spider shaft. I am a firm believer if u take the time to cleanup properly things go back together much easier. At this point I began to reassemble, replacing tub bearings and seal, the wash basin then putting the two halves of the outer basin back together. I strongly recommend replacing gasket for the halves of the outer basin, for as much as it takes to get there it is money well spent to up the chances of a leak free system. Now with the wash tub back together it was time to reset the tub and hook everything back up. I skipped a lot of steps but if a person pays attention, takes pictures if they have to, even numbers lines with a sharpie it is a very easy repair. Very easy but very time consuming. I am DIY’er, in all I spent about ten hours over two days to do this job. Thus being said I am very particular spent a lot of time cleaning, scrubbing looking at as many wear points and checking for rubbed wires. Hope this helps someone out there, definitely not a strong writer or like doing it. Oh one other thing, I ordered the shocks on the bottom side of wash tub just because I guess not thinking they were bad just thinking I could help tune it up. Was surprised to find the old ones were completely shot, was glad I ordered new ones. After repairs, noise is gone and machine is quiet again. Thank you, your website is very easy to find parts and order. Read more...
PartSelect Number PS3635695
Manufacturer Part Number 4902EA1002E
PartSelect Number PS3522317
Manufacturer Part Number 383EER3001V
Ignatius from PARKERSBURG, WV
Cold water inlet was leaking. The back Shock Absorber was a little rusty from the water.The repairs went great thanks to the videos and Steve. Read more...
PartSelect Number PS3524574
Manufacturer Part Number 4970FR2084P
PartSelect Number PS3635696
Manufacturer Part Number 4902FA1665Z
Shock Absorber Assembly
PartSelect Number PS3522309
Manufacturer Part Number 383EER3001ESold individually
Anthony from Crystal Lake, IL
Worn bearingsTo replace the bearings a complete disassembly of the washer was required. After pulling the tube assembly from the cabinet and separating the tube enclosure halves and removing the rotor and stator, since the washer uses direct drive, a gear puller was required to push the drive shaft through the old bearings since they didn’t separate easily as seen in several YouTube videos. After removing the tube assembly it is recommended that you also separate from the spider, which contains the drive shaft, from the tube itself since a significant amount of sediment had caked inside the indentations on the inside of the spider. Since the front bearing, part number 4280FR4048D, was no longer available I used an NTN double sealed bearing, part number 6306LLUC3/L627. The only other tricky aspect of the repair was pushing the drive shaft through the new bearings since pushing it by hand did not produce enough force to get it through to expose enough of the shaft on the other side to be able to reconnect the rotor. The solution was to pull the shaft through rather than pushing it. To do this I placed a 1 3/4 inch drive socket over the outer ring of the rear bearing, and then I used a 3 inch 10mm x 1.50 mm bolt through the drive socket with enough large washers to use as spacers between the bolt head and the drive socket. I then threaded about a half inch of the bolt into the center of the drive shaft by hand to remove any gap between the bolt head and the washers. As I turned the bolt clockwise with a 17mm drive socket wrench the bolt pulled the drive shaft through the bearings with ease. I did follow the manufacturer’s recommendation to replace the seal between the two tube enclosure halves and the three dampers with new ones since they do eliminate much of the vibration during the spin cycle. I also replace the top bellows since I noticed that a large hole had been formed on it by rubbing against the inlet hoses which are situated directly above. The repair took a week only because I had to wait for parts. Read more...