English translation below (Google Translate)

The carburetor's job is to produce the correct fuel/air mixture for the engine. The air sucked in by the engine is mixed with fuel in the carburettor via a nozzle. The correct amount is determined by an adjustable nozzle needle. If the carburettor is also to be used to make the power or speed of the engine adjustable, it needs an air throttle slide. In order to obtain the correct mixture at every throttle position, the fuel flow must be adjusted at the same time as the throttle. With the Webra type TN carburetor, the air intake cross section is adjusted by a rotatable throttle valve. At the same time, the fuel flow from the nozzle assembly is changed by a superimposed axial displacement using the idle nozzle needle so that the correct mixture is created in every position of the throttle valve.

Carburetor adjustment
Before starting up a new engine, the carburettor is roughly adjusted. The main jet needle must be opened by approx. three turns. The idle needle is adjusted so that when the throttle slide is almost closed, just a little air can still be blown through the throttle slide. The engine, installed ready for operation, is started in idle position.

After a short warm-up time, the correct idle setting is sought. By slowly turning on the idle needle, the mixture becomes richer and the engine runs irregularly. From this position, the needle is slowly closed again, with the motor running faster and more steadily until it finally stops. Starting from this too lean idle setting, the needle is turned up again by approx. 1/2 turn and then left like that for the time being. The adjustment of the main jet needle is carried out with the throttle valve fully open.

To do this, the main jet needle is first turned on until the engine runs at four strokes. By slowly closing the needle, the engine speed increases and the engine switches to two-stroke operation. In new engines, the carburetor is left in this "rich" setting. Since all carburetors work according to the same principle, this type of setting applies to all adjustable carburetors. Basically, we can note that with the TN carburetor types, the idle needle has its range of action up to about 3/4 throttle position, but with the PROMIX and ULTRAMIX carburetor types the effective range of the idle needle is available up to the full throttle range. In the DYNAMIX carburettor, the idle needle is replaced by a slotted fuel slide which regulates the idle range to the full throttle range. Its position opposite the throttle slide is adjusted in the same way as the idle needle on the other carburettors, but with the screw turning in the opposite direction (tighten = rich setting).

Arrangement of the fuel tank
Regardless of whether the engine is installed in an aircraft, ship or car model, it is advisable to install the tank in such a way that the fuel level when the tank is full corresponds to the height of the carburettor's nozzle assembly. This installation position ensures that the fuel does not run over and unintentionally fill the engine when the model is “parked”. Furthermore, it is advantageous to move the tank as close as possible to the engine in order to ensure the best possible fuel supply in different flight positions or acceleration conditions.

Pay attention
The right choice of fuel hoses with the appropriate cross-section should also be made. Vibrations that are transmitted from the cell to the tank must be avoided at all costs. They cause the fuel to foam, making it impossible to safely adjust the carburettor. This can be remedied by a vibration-damped installation of the tank, e.g. in foam rubber. Pressure tank High-performance engines usually have a carburettor with a large intake cross-section. They can no longer suck in the required fuel themselves. To compensate for this disadvantage, the tank is supplied with excess pressure from the exhaust. This type of fuel supply of course only works if the tank system has no other openings or leaks.

Pump operation
The causes of inadequate fuel supply with large carburettor cross-sections or with tanks installed further away can also be eliminated by installing a pump. However, no pressure tank may be used here. When installing a pump, Webra recommends using a "Promix" - "Dynamix" - "Ultramix" - "3N-60H" - or "MC" carburetor type as the carburetor.

To avoid engine problems caused by unclean fuel, use a fuel filter. This is housed as a tank pendulum or in the supply line to the carburettor. However, installing filters is only successful if you do not refuel through them, as dirt particles remain in front of the filter and later get into the nozzle assembly.