Find the right…

If you cannot find your engine in our model guide, please check your engine for below measurements and compare with any of our existing propellers if they may match. Measure the propeller diameter, shaft diameter and number of splines (teeth). It is also necessary that the engine gearhousing will meet the propellerhub in a correct way. Finally measure the thrust washer so it can be checked if it will fit with any of our propellers. Please have a look at each picture below for help. If you have any questions or need for further explanation, please contact us.

Picture 1. Locate markings on the exitisting propeller that could inform you about the diameter and pitch. The picture shows a typical marking where the first figure 11 1/8 is the diameter and the second, 13 is the pitch setting. Both settings are measured in inches. The markings can be located in different positions, in- or outside the hub. Some propellers do not have this requested marking, just a part number from the manufacturer

Picture 2. If the diameter is unknown, measure it as shown on the picture. Measure from the center of the shafthole to the bladetip. Multiply with 2 to get the diameter. Most propeller dimensions are stated in inches (1 inch = 2,54 cm or 25,4 mm). Divide your measured value with 2,54 or 25,4 depending on if you measure in cm or mm. You should get an value in the range of 10-15 inches. The more horsepower you have the larger propeller is needed.

Picture 3. Measure the shaft outer diameter with a calliper or other suitable device. The measurement is taken on top of the so calles splines (largest possible diameter). Typical dimensions are 18, 19, 23, 25 and 28 mm. They are all approximate being converted from inches. The largest propeller uses the largets shaft diameter.

Picture 4. Count the number of splines teeth. Compare with each propeller specification sheet to possibly find a match. Our models has 10, 13, 14, 15, 17 and 19 splines. The number of splines are to some extension related to the propellersize.

Picture 5. Measure the outer diameter of the gearhousing. The propellerhub must correlate with the gearhousing so the waterflow can reach the propeller without any interruptions. The propellerhub dimensions are given on the specification sheets.

Picture 6. Measure the inner diameter. Most propellers has an flange that shall intersect with the gear housing. This is meant to prevent exhausts to find its way out between the propellerhub and the gear housing.

Picture 7. Finally, measure the so called thrust washer. This belongs to the engine as an original part. The washer shall meet the propelleradapter in the best possible way, surface-to-surface. The picture shows a typical thrust washer usually made of stainless steel. N.B. WHEN TAKING THE ORIGINAL ALUMINUM PROPELLER OFF, IT IS RATHER COMMON THAT THIS WASHER IS STUCK INTO THE PROPELLERHUB AND THEREFORE LOOKS LIKE IT BELONGS TO THE PROPELLER. MOUNTING ANY NEW PROPELLER WITHOUT THIS WASHER WILL CAUSE MAJOR DAMAGE TO THE SHAFTSEALING IN A FEW MINUTES OF DRIVING.