Question about Suzuki VX 800 Motorcycles

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Noisy when in gear

When gears are engaged, clutch depressed ok ,When released in any gear there seem to be a rattely noise coming from the rear of the motor . Is there a chance the crown bearing could be wearing or could it be that i should get the secondary gear looked at

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  • Kerry Feb 07, 2012

    When the engine is running ,and out of gear there is no odd noises. clutch in or out !

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  • Master
  • 408 Answers

In any case, you need to take the gearbox apart. After that you renew all bearing anyway and check the other components as well.

Posted on Feb 08, 2012

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It is still a bit unclear what is going on here, when you say it seems to work, do you mean the clutch disengages? Can you change gears OK with the engine running and the clutch depressed?

When you say it does not engage the plate, do you mean the vehicle does not move? To change gears it must DISengage the plate, not the other way round.

Sorry if I seem picky, but I'm trying to get it all straight. If you can change gears OK with the engine running and the clutch depressed, but the vehicle does not move when you let the clutch pedal up, then the clutch is possibly worn out and needs replacing.

If the opposite and you cannot get it into gear with the clutch depressed, then the clutch throwout fork has possibly broken, which is not uncommon. Alternatively but less likely is that there is so much air in the clutch hydraulic line that it has become ineffective.
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When you shift gears in your standard shift car, you move a rod that moves a fork that engages the gear. Depending which gear you're shifting to, a different fork does the job. The fork moves the collar to the desired gear, and dog teeth on the collar mesh up with holes on the gear in order to engage it. You engage reverse gear through a separate, small idler gear. The reverse gear always turns in the opposite direction of the other (forward) gears.
In years past, double-clutching was common in order to disengage a gear, allow the collar and next gear to reach the same speed, and then to engage the new gear. To double-clutch shift, you pushed the clutch pedal to free the engine from the transmission. Then the collar moved into neutral. You released the clutch and revved the engine to get it to the right rpm value for the next gear so the collar and the next gear spun at the same rate to allow the dog teeth to engage the gear. When the engine hit the right speed, you depressed the clutch again in order to lock the collar into place on the next gear.
Modern cars use synchronizers in order to avoid the need for double-clutching. A synchronizer, or "synchro," lets the collar and gear synchronize their speeds while they're already in contact but before the dog teeth engage. Each manufacturer's synchro is slightly different than the others, but the basic idea is the same. For instance, a cone on one gear will fit into a cone-shaped depression on the collar. The gear and collar synchronize their speeds thanks to the friction between the cone and collar. Then the outer part of the collar moves out of the way so that the gear can be engaged by the dog teeth.

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Hi There.
sounds like your release bearing has either collapsed or seized, either way you will have to drop the gear box and check it out... should'nt be a problem on a 1999 fiesta. just be careful not to pop a drive shaft and lose the transmission fluic on the floor.
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What?! Really! The noise goes when the clutch pedal is depressed! So the noise goes when the release bearing (throw-out bearing) is engage? So how would that be a release bearing/clutch problem? If it didn't make a noise until the clutch pedal was depressed, it would be the release bearing! In other words its the input shaft bearing and/or counter shaft bearing in the gearbox. Stop giving people bad advice

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