0039961341365

Model 400AKRP10

Internet #100391762

Complete Toilet Repair Kit

$18.32 /each
  • Fits 2 and 3-bolt tanks
  • Fits all brands of toilets

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

The Fluidmaster Complete Toilet Repair Kit lets you replace everything in your toilet tank at once. This kit includes a 400A fill valve, an Adjust-A-Flush flapper, a flush valve, a tank lever, hardware and seals for your convenience. This complete toilet tank repair kit is for 1.6 Gal. per flush toilets.

  • Contains a toilet flush valve with an adjustable water saving toilet flapper, a toilet fill valve, a chrome tank lever, and the bolts and gaskets for installation
  • Chrome tank lever trims/bends to fit, no pre-measuring needed
  • Flapper dials to adjust water volume for a custom flush
  • 5-year warranty

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Customer Questions & Answers

41 Questions128 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

Complete Toilet Repair Kit
Complete Toilet Repair Kit

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This question is from Complete Toilet Repair Kit
 
7 answers

how to adjust water in tank

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Asked by
fix yer self
acworth
November 11, 2012
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Answers (7)

Asked by
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July 23, 2015
Answer: 
I bought my toilet and need to find out how to adjust water level
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Asked by
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June 25, 2013
Answer: 
Make sure your measurements are correct. Cl level 1" above overflow pipe. or top of valve 3" above the top of the overflow pipe.
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Asked by
Yanceyville, NC 27379, USA
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May 15, 2013
Answer: 
Simply adjust the turn screw at the top of the fill pipe.
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Asked by
Boca Raton, FL, USA
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January 23, 2013
Answer: 
there is a Philips screw opening on top of the "water level adjustment rod" turn it clockwise for more water counterclockwise for less
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Asked by
San Antonio, TX, USA
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November 13, 2012
Answer: 
The little black vertical rod connected to the float can be adjusted up or down with a screwdriver. This causes the float to go up and down and set the water level.
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November 12, 2012
Answer: 
Getting the right water level in your tank is very important for making the toilet flush properly. To set your tank correctly remember to follow these guidelines:
Set the Flush valve overflow pipe 1 inch below the toilet tank handle hole
Set the Fill valve height 3 inches taller than the cut overflow pipe
Use the adjustment rod to fine tune the water level. Turning the rod clockwise (right turn) will
Read More
Getting the right water level in your tank is very important for making the toilet flush properly. To set your tank correctly remember to follow these guidelines:
Set the Flush valve overflow pipe 1 inch below the toilet tank handle hole
Set the Fill valve height 3 inches taller than the cut overflow pipe
Use the adjustment rod to fine tune the water level. Turning the rod clockwise (right turn) will raise the float and water level & turning counterclockwise (left turn) will lower the float and the water level.
Read Less
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Asked by
St Louis Missouri
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November 12, 2012
Answer: 
There is a screw-like plastic bolt (about 3 or 4 inches long and 1/4 inch thick) along side the main water fill shaft connected to the float and to the water fill valve. Turn this bolt with a screwdriver or your fingers to adjust the height of the float. The lower the float, the less water used. The higher the float, the more water used. Adjust it to where you get just enough water flowing through per Read More
There is a screw-like plastic bolt (about 3 or 4 inches long and 1/4 inch thick) along side the main water fill shaft connected to the float and to the water fill valve. Turn this bolt with a screwdriver or your fingers to adjust the height of the float. The lower the float, the less water used. The higher the float, the more water used. Adjust it to where you get just enough water flowing through per flush to clear the bowl. More than that is a waste of water. Read Less
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6 answers

Is this normal that you have to keep HOLDING the knob for a complete FLUSH?

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Asked by
IL
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August 16, 2014
My good old toilet flasher worked this way - you press the knob and go away.
This one seems to be you press, HOLD (and watch and wait) until it's done, otherwise flush is not complete.
REALLY? Not sure but If that's how it's supposed to be then there's something wrong with them (or us)?
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Answers (6)

Asked by
Columbus, OH, USA
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
November 10, 2014
Answer: 
No, it isn't. Did you adjust the disc around the flapper valve? It is graduated to allow a shorter or longer flush time. Yours may be adjusted too short.
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Asked by
Demver, Colorado
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Home Improvement Profile: Professional
October 28, 2014
Answer: 
The chain on the flapper must be too long. Water level to low? You must use the correct flapper,
they are not all the same. Flappers with a large hole in the bottom of the flapper are for pre 1996
toilets.
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Asked by
ky
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October 19, 2014
Answer: 
this product has an adjuster on the flapper if you are not getting a full flush try adjusting the flapper per the instructions if you cut the chain then you will need a new one.
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Asked by
North Texas
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
September 27, 2014
Answer: 
Normally, the air in the flapper valve holds the flapper valve open until the tank empties and allows it to drop back to close the drain from the tank to the toilet. Therefore, you should only need to depress the handle (knob?) enough to initially open the flapper valve.
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Asked by
Fairfax Station, Virginia
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September 4, 2014
Answer: 
No. remove the lid and watch the action of the flapper valve when you flush. It is probably dropping too soon. See if you can adjust the flush gallonage on the valve by using the gradations on the flapper valve.
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Asked by
Houston, TX
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
August 19, 2014
Answer: 
On top of the stopper (red in the case of my kit) there is a place where you can regulate how long it will stay up. YOu can change this setting to make it stay up longer.
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This question is from Complete Toilet Repair Kit
 
6 answers

toilet, how can replace the sealant ruber ring at the bottom of the water tank, without breaking the plastic pipe that need to be removed

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Asked by
miami florida
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August 3, 2014
the plastic pipe is one piece that holds the flaper
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Answers (6)

Asked by
Chapel Hill, NC
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May 19, 2015
Answer: 
You really should replace the old parts to ensure a good seal. However, if you carefully remove the plastic nut with a spud wrench (or something similar) and then clean all of the old parts, you can try re-using the fill tube.
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Asked by
Columbus, OH, USA
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
November 10, 2014
Answer: 
Turn off the water supply to the toilet. Remove the lid from the tank. Remove the tank from the toilet AFTER draining all the water from it. Take off the tank by removing the water supply line and the 2 or 3 nuts on the bolts holding on the tank. It's easy !
Remove the large rubber seat from the exit pipe on the bottom of the tank. Remove the large nut on the exit pipe and remove the flush system from
Read More
Turn off the water supply to the toilet. Remove the lid from the tank. Remove the tank from the toilet AFTER draining all the water from it. Take off the tank by removing the water supply line and the 2 or 3 nuts on the bolts holding on the tank. It's easy !
Remove the large rubber seat from the exit pipe on the bottom of the tank. Remove the large nut on the exit pipe and remove the flush system from the tank. Replace the rubber gasket (I'm assuming this is the one you want to replace). Reinstall the flush system into the tank, replace and tighten the large nut until the system is firmly attached, but don't over-tighten. Replace the large rubber seat over the exit pipe and push it up against the bottom of the tank, covering the large nut. Set the tank back on the toilet and replace/tighten the nuts evenly until the tank doesn't easily rock ... don't over-tighten. Reattach the water supply and turn it on. Flush the toilet. Check for leaks. It's done.
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Asked by
Demver, Colorado
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Home Improvement Profile: Professional
October 28, 2014
Answer: 
Turn the water to the toilet off. remove the water line from the toilet. With a large sponge take the water out of the tank. You have to remove the toilet tank bolts to remove the tank to replace to toilet/tank seal. While you are there replace the flush valve..plastic pipe. You will need to purchase a spanner wrench to remove the flush valve nut where the seal is.
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Asked by
ky
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October 19, 2014
Answer: 
you will need to take off the tank, remove the gasket and the lock nut on the base of the flush valve, take off the valve and remove the seal from the bottom of the unit, using a new seal that can be purchased at almost anywhere put the new seal on replace unit, locknut and gasket reset tank.
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Asked by
Houston, TX
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
August 19, 2014
Answer: 
You have to remove the entire tank from it's place over the bottom part of the toilet, to do this you will need to loosen up and remove the two large nuts around the long bolts on the bottom of the toilet and water tank. Once these are removed the entire box will come out and allow you to remove the ring at the bottom (by the stopper).
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Asked by
San Juan Capistrano, CA
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August 5, 2014
Answer: 
The only way to remove a spud gasket from the bottom of a flush valve is to remove the toilet tank (on a tank that is bolted onto the bowl) and undo the locking nut that holds the flush valve and gasket in place. It is recommended that you replace the entire flush valve since these gaskets come form fitted to each flush valve. The Fluidmaster 507AKR comes with two new Rust Free Mounting Bolts, Tank to Read More
The only way to remove a spud gasket from the bottom of a flush valve is to remove the toilet tank (on a tank that is bolted onto the bowl) and undo the locking nut that holds the flush valve and gasket in place. It is recommended that you replace the entire flush valve since these gaskets come form fitted to each flush valve. The Fluidmaster 507AKR comes with two new Rust Free Mounting Bolts, Tank to Bowl Gasket, Spud / Rubber Gasket. The Overflow Pipe is made tall so if necessary, it can be cut to conform to your toilet tank size. Read Less
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6 answers

what causes our fluid master 400 model to flush periodically on it's own

This question is from Complete Toilet Repair Kit
Asked by
vonnie
boulder, co
February 2, 2013
every so often our toilet flushes it self. It is not a full flush but would like to know why this is happening.
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Asked by
Read all my Q&A
June 25, 2013
Answer: 
Your flapper mechanism might be damaged. Make sure your chain lengths are correct also.
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Asked by
Hector, NY, USA
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February 26, 2013
Answer: 
It sounds to me like your drain flapper is leaking slowly, so after some time your toilet needs to fill back up. My guess is your flapper needs to be replaced!
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Asked by
San Antonio, TX, USA
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February 8, 2013
Answer: 
If you really mean flush like when you push the lever down, I do not have a clue. I have used Fluidmaster for a long time and never experienced that problem. If what you mean by flush is to periodically refill, then you are losing water somewhere. A leak between the bowl and tank or around the supply line would be obvious because the water would be on the floor around the toilet. Otherwise, you may have Read More
If you really mean flush like when you push the lever down, I do not have a clue. I have used Fluidmaster for a long time and never experienced that problem. If what you mean by flush is to periodically refill, then you are losing water somewhere. A leak between the bowl and tank or around the supply line would be obvious because the water would be on the floor around the toilet. Otherwise, you may have a leak into the bowl because the flapper no longer seats properly. If that is the problem, replace the flapper and clean the contact surfaces to ensure a good seal. Read Less
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Asked by
Boca Raton, FL, USA
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February 5, 2013
Answer: 
its probably a very small leak on the flapper that is causing it to refill when it gets low enough, it sounds like a small flush. check to see that the flapper is seating properly, the easy way to do this is put some food coloring in the tank (anything with a dark color will do) then if it appears in the bowl, then its leaking. check the chain to the flapper to be sure its going straight up/down when you Read More
its probably a very small leak on the flapper that is causing it to refill when it gets low enough, it sounds like a small flush. check to see that the flapper is seating properly, the easy way to do this is put some food coloring in the tank (anything with a dark color will do) then if it appears in the bowl, then its leaking. check the chain to the flapper to be sure its going straight up/down when you flush so it doesnt close to one side, thats why its leaking. Read Less
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February 4, 2013
Answer: 
The 400A fill valve is working as designed, the valve noise (The Water Waste Signal) is alerting you to the loss of water from the toilet tank and automatically refilling the tank when the water is below optimal level for maximum flush performance. Fluidmaster also has another fill valve, called the 400LSR, which stops the wasting of water by locking the fill valve closed and eliminates the noise of The Read More
The 400A fill valve is working as designed, the valve noise (The Water Waste Signal) is alerting you to the loss of water from the toilet tank and automatically refilling the tank when the water is below optimal level for maximum flush performance. Fluidmaster also has another fill valve, called the 400LSR, which stops the wasting of water by locking the fill valve closed and eliminates the noise of The Water Waste Signal.
When you notice or hear The Water Waste Signal, the tank is leaking water, the flapper valve is the most common source for the leak. To locate a leak fill the tank up with water and then turn off the water. Mark the water level using a pencil and wait (Do Not Flush). If your tank is leaking, the water will drain down from your pencil mark indicating the tank is not holding water. Read Less
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Asked by
Sonoran Desert
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February 3, 2013
Answer: 
I would say you have a slow leak at the tank to bowl section. Its filling the bowl enough to generate a pseudo flush as you described.
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Customer Reviews

Rated 4.0 out of 5 by 339 reviewers.
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Great product Easy to install and great price. Have not had any problems with it. August 9, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Cheap quality and NOT UNIVERSAL We have a Western 1.6 gallon tank with 3" flush valve - this kit will not work with this type toilet! July 31, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Do it yourself Simple to do I followed the instructions and works perfectly and saved lots of money by not calling the plumber. July 27, 2016
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Classic Do it Yourself Project This is a product that takes some patience and some thinking to get it right. However, the cost savings are big and you can get it done right in a couple of hours. A plumber would need the same amount of time because you must remove the toilet reservoir from the bowl in order to be able to work easily. I tested it and it worked just fine on the first flush. December 8, 2015
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Worked great! The tank in my 15 year old Briggs toilet was leaking and kept running the fill valve. Probably a worn flap. But I figured it's best just to replace everything given the age of the old internals -- the old bolts and gaskets looked a bit scary. This kit provided all new parts. They fit perfectly and my toilet was back to new after about an hour of labor. Good instructions and decent quality parts for the price. Much cheaper than paying a plumber. December 5, 2015
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by best ever I am an engineer so it all should be easy. The directions that I read were written by an engineer not an interior decorator, so it all made sense to me. I had two toilets upstairs that were 15 years old and only the flappers were deteriorated, I could tell since we heard 'ghost flushing' sounds. It went on for a week until I had to repair. I should say replace the entire guts of two toilets. I unbolted the bowl from the tank and replaced the fill assembly and the overflow assembly. All bolts must be tightened with love since you are dealing with ceramic tank and bowl and some of the install parts are plastic, like the overflow 'nut'. Buy an expandable oil filter wrench. It may be a little costly, but you will be able to tighten the plastic nut with ease and sleep at night. The first one was great no leaks, I went on the second toilet. The first took one hour, the second took about 45 minutes. No leaks. Follow the directions and have your wife or lover assist you. They have smaller hands and can reach the metallic nuts to tighten. Good fun. When it is all done you saved at least $150.00 plumber costs. May 31, 2016
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Fairly Easy Toilet Fix We had two toilets with two very different problems. One ran slow as molasses refilling the bowl and the other would get stuck open and run forever until you played with the handle or stuck your hand down the tank to reset the plug. We bought two kits to replace both units. The step-by-step instructions are very clear and fairly easy to follow with minimal additional equipment and no plumber's putty. The molasses toilet is completely fixed, but the stuck toilet still has a problem - you have to close the lid when flushing or the rather large handle gets stuck open on it and the toilet will run. February 11, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Extremely loud! bought this because our toilet was running a lot. This thing is so loud that when the toilet is flushed (2nd level bathroom) you can't even hear the TV in the basement! I'm so disappointed. The noise has actually woken me up before. April 4, 2016
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