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Staun Tire Deflators

Staun Deflators

Part #:

I just got tired of walking around and airing down each tire individually. The few times that I did this made me decide that it would be much easier to just air them down all at once. I liked the idea of being able to just screw a fitting on and let them air down. Supposedly you could install these, just drive down the road as they air down, and then remove them. Now while this seems pretty cool, most of us would forget them until we tore a valve stem off on an obstacle and destroyed the deflator.

Additional Parts:

Tools Needed:
None

 

THERE ARE SO MANY FEATURES OF STAUN TYRE DEFLATORS THAT MAKE THEM SUCH A UNIQUE PRODUCT:
  • They are fully adjustable.
  • Each valve has an adjustment range specific to the level of deflation you require.
  • They are easy to use, not requiring any tools.
  • They are highly accurate, deflating to within 0.05psi of the preset pressure they have been adjusted to.
  • They are the smallest tyre deflators available measuring only 30mm x 15mm (1.18" x 0.6").
  • They are one of the lightest deflators weighing only 32 grams (1.13 ounces).
  • They are made of 100% brass.
  • They are the fastest deflators on the market (tests found a normal 10rx15 tyre takes approx. 1 minute and 30 seconds to deflate from 32psi to 18psi).
  • Every valve is completely pre-tested to ensure high performance.
  • They are covered with a 5 year guarantee.
  • They can be used for all types of four wheel driving ranging from coastal sand driving, desert sand driving, rock climbing to mud driving.

 

Here is what comes in the package.
The packageing what you get 4 deflators and a leather bag
Operation:
Okay, this is pretty easy. The Staun deflators come preset to 18psi. It's as simple as pulling the valve cap off, screwing the Staun's on, letting the air out, then removing and reinstalling the valve cap.
staun installed on tire
 
Setting:
Adjusting the pressure setting on the Staun deflators is really easy.
pieces parts
1. Deflate a tire (spare works well) to your preferred deflation pressure.
Factory pressure
Factory pressure 45psi
(should be 37psi)
deflate tire to desired pressure
Deflation Pressure
2. With the lock ring and adjusting cap wound down, screw your Staun Tyre Deflator onto the valve stem.
screw down lock ring and adjusting cap install on deflated tire
3. Loosen the cap (turn anti-clockwise) until the deflator pops open, then immediately tighten the cap until the air stops. This is now set.
loosen cap until deflator pops open, then tighten till air stops
4. Turn the lock ring up to the adjusting cap and tighten.
turn lock ring to lock in
Note: Adjustments to the deflators can be made at the rate of 3psi per half turn of the adjusting cap. When the tire pressure and deflator is within 8psi, you may need to lift the center pin to start the deflator. Remember to always keep the Staun's clean and dry, and of course remove them after airing down.
 
www.staunproducts.com
PO Box 2033 Nerang Qld 4211 Australia
Phone: +61 07 5596 0955
sales@staunproducts.com

  N-m Ft. Lbs. In. Lbs.
       
       

This page last updated: 21-Apr-2008

Content and Design © 2002-present WanderingTrail,  Ron Seegert
Common Sense and Safety should always be observed when working on your vehicle or doing modifications. Jackstands, wheel blocks, disconnecting the battery are a few of the basic safety precautions that should be used and may not be mentioned in the write ups on this site. You are responsible for your own installation, these write ups are a helpful guideline and should not be taken as an official installation instruction. My write up may be different from the kits currently out there, so alwasy double check the manufacturers installation instructions when installing anything. I try to keep the site up to date with changes that have occured as I discover them, but may not have the latest unless someone lets me know. If you feel that an install is above your capabilities after reading my write ups, I recommend getting together with a club and getting some help. Only a few times have I needed to employe some actual help from a shop to get something done. Usually welding or A/C work.
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