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-3

The problem is my bicycle came with high quality hubs and the one he replaced it with cost ~$3. Ouch! Been there, done that. I have purchased several new bicycles, and almost invariably the manufacturer has decided to save money by using non-Brand hubs. Usually those are some $3 Taiwanese ones. A hub is the second most difficult component to change in a ...


5

Theoretically? Yes. Practically? No. the shopkeeper ordered a 36 hole rim instead of 32 one. In most of the world this is his problem. You ordered new rim that will it your hub from him, so that's what you should get. Go to him, tell him you want what you ordered, that is a rim on your hub, or you want your money back and go to another repair shop to make ...


2

Many hubs with similar designs have such a spacer in the "between 2 and 7" position as per the diagram. Were the hub intact you could test whether it's supposed to be there or elsewhere, because if it was supposed to be between the drive side main hub bearing and the inboard freehub body bearing and it wasn't installed there, typically the freehub ...


2

It's hard to see from the video exactly what is loose. However, you are presumably tightening the quick release properly so any looseness in the wheel must be from the bearings in the hub. I see you have a 7 speed 'cassette'. It's quite likely that you actually have a 7 speed freewheel and relatively simple cup and cone style hub bearings. If that is the ...


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