Yamaha G1& G3 Golf Cart Carburetors

Carburetor & Related Parts:J24-14101-01-00
2.00 LBS

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Product Description

This is a factory replacement complete carburetor for use with 2 cycle gas G1 and G3 (Sun Classic) model Yamaha Golf Carts. This carburetor fits cars with serial number beginning with J-10, J-24 and J-31.  

Note: This carburetor does not fit the J-17 engine released in 1982.

The earliest Yamaha 2-cycle gas Golf Carts made from 1979 to 1981. The serial number for these carts will start with J10 usually found under the rear bumper stamped into the transverse frame member.  If there is a lot of rust or dirt this number can be difficult to locate.  The factory part number for this carb is J10-14101-03-00

The Yamaha Golf Carts made from 1983 to 1989 and the custom G3 SunClassic golf cart that was made in 1986 only all use the same carburetor. This is a complete float bowl style Mikuni carburetor with vent hose. The factory part number for this carburetor is J24-14101-01-00.  This carb will work on the earlier J-10 engines but NOT on the J-17 engines (see the note below)

Please select the carburetor that you need from the radio buttons above and be sure of the year of the Yamaha Golf Cart before ordering from the drop down menu below. If you need some help, please give us a call at 1-800-328-1953.


NOTE: The short lived J-17 engine cylinder has a smaller reed valve port than the other engines.  Please check the serial number before ordering.  Another way to verify if the engine is a J-17 is to measure the intake manifold/reed valve bolt pattern.  This part is between the carburetor and the clyinder and it has four (4) bolts to secure it to the cylinder.  The reed valve bolt pattern on the J-17 engine is 2 1/4" across the top bolts and 1 7/8" down the sides of the plate.  If you have the J-10 (1978 to 1981), J-24 (1983) or a J-31 (1984 and later) engine, the reed valve bolts will measure 2 13/16" across the top and 2 1/8" down each side.  These dimensions are center of bolt to center of bolt.  The engine could have been swapped out at some point over the years and all the engines appear to be very similar.  Measuring the reed plate bolts is the best methos to determine which engine is in the car.

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