Air line filter for air bearing arm

Hello Audiogoners. Does anybody know what to use and where to get a filter to put in line right after the air pump? Thanks.
you might try Granger or McMaster-Carr.
good luck
Call ET they will sell you one
When I had a Maplenoll TT, I used to get inline air filters at my local aquarium store.
Thanks to all. I received an e-mail from ET to use automotive clear plastic fuel filters, $5 max. Already installed and works great. Go figure!
What affect does this inline filter have on airstream delivery?

I assume this filters the air of particles to keep the air bearing clean?

Do you install this close to the pump or closer to the turntable?
I'm curious to hear a response to Sqeeqy200's question about too. I have the Airtech MG-1 air bearing arm, and am unsure how to optimize air delivery and prevent any maintenance issues later down the road.
Logically, one should install the air filter at the inlet side of the air pump, thus protecting all the parts of the air system, including the pump.
I also have MG-1. This filter is a low restriction filter, so affect on air delivery, as I experience it, is minimal. It does not matter where the filter is, the best way is before the pump, but there is no visible air inlet on the pump supplied with MG-1, so if I find a way to move the filter there, yes, it would be a logical way to do it. Yes, this filter kepps dust away, which eventually will clog up those tiny holes in MG-1's air tube. Another thing I would put there (and probably will, as NYC is a humid place) is a water trap, which I found on line for about $15, drainable. Also, a nice air tank to smooth out the pulsing (after the pump). And to get really sophisticated, a pressure regulator! BTW, these fuel filters can be had on line for as low as $1.50, but I decided to go to my local auto parts store and actually blow into it and see how restrictive it is. Mine has a paper element inside, similar to large air filters for carburetters and fuel injection. These are the part ## that Bruce suggested:

Pronto - 33011-wix
AC GF-505
Hast GF-95
Puro F21124

Mine is a WIX Filter part #33066. No direction flow, nipples are slightly too big (the smallest available, 1/4"), so you have to warm up the clear line's ends carefully with a lighter and they go over easy. Hope this helps.
Maplenoll and its various advisors, Lloyd Walker, Pierre Sprey, recommend putting all doodads close to the pump followed by 500 feet of hose as final smoothing of pulses, resonances and turbulance caused by juncture points, etc.. They use a fuel filter on the input of the pump with one or two plenums after it, followed by a carbon filled water filter followed by the splitter and control valve for the platter and arm. I've added two small water/oil traps, one right after the pump for the oil and one several feet of hose downstream to allow for further condensation as it cools. You can make plenums and water traps with 6" PVC pipe and, end caps and screw in nipples. Fill the plenum with polyester fiber fill.
It does make a difference where you locate the filter. Keep in mind that if you use a surge tank (as I and many do with their ET's) that the tank is filled with fibrous filler. It is possible for some of this, and possibly contaminants (oil?)from the pump itself to dislodge and work their way to the air capillaries of the arm. So, it seems to me, the best place is AFTER the pump, and if using a surge tank, AFTER that.