I'm signing up for the MSF in my local community college to see if this is something I can really do. Being a short 5'3 I've been very hesitant although I've always wanted to ride.
Initially I thought of getting a Honda Rebel to learn and practice with but my commute is 73 miles one way and most of it is highway with a speed limit of 70mph
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Re: recommendaiton for a short riders
And with gas prices as they are I'm really looking for a more fuel efficient method of travel hence seriously considering using a bike for my commute. So now I've been looking at the AllRoad since it may better handle the highway travel.
I'm just wondering if anyone knows how good they are for vertically challenged folks like me and or if there are any alternative cruisers for beginners.
I'm a newbie too and ride a suzuki C40. I'm about 5'4 and the seat height is perfect for me...27. It handles well and light. I ride it on the freeway going between 60 and 65 and it rides well.
The best thing to do IMO, is to search on the web at the different motorcycle sites, and then find a dealer and sit on the ones you're interested in. ,,,
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Well from what I have read on this subject, it is possible to transfer, but it rarely happens. A community college is a great place to start the journey of education. But it rarely sets an appropriate platform to build of off. As you know, Harvard is one of the most presages universities in the world. It's highly competitive and one must be in the top 10 to even be considered, A community college usually does not prepare a person to this extent. With this preparation you may not have a strong enough foundation to build on to succeed at Harvard. My advise is to get some experience at a less competitive university first. Build up you GPA, practice on advancement , and then start the transferring process. I'm not saying it cant be done, just encouraging you to think it through and do it the smart way, as to reduce any struggling.
Embry Riddle is one of the most expensive colleges you can attend for flight. There are many others such as University of Cincinnati and University of North Dakota that offer college programs in flight and aviation. Airlines do want college degrees so it's really a pretty good idea. I'd check out tuitions at other colleges that offer aviation.
Sounds like you have a sensor going or has gone, if you can limp it to autozone or oreilly's or even check with your local community college and see if they have a vocational auto repair program, if the engine management is ok, IE the brain box, you should be able get the error codes with a code scanner and go from there, ok?
I sincerely cannot answer your question but I have a suggestion. Go to the automobile section of your local library and look up your vehicle in the auto repair section. Another suggestion is to take a course at your local community college on auto maintenance before you attempt repairs of any kind.
Well I signed up for HVAC classes at the community college and that worked out well for me. Repairing your own system is a great reason to go to HVAC school, but it will probably cost more than replacing the unit you mention.
have you lowered the car? There are bolts that you can get which allow you to adjust your camber. They are called cam bolts, I found some at my local napa store. I would really recommend taking the car to a tire shop or a shop with an alignment rack. If you try to eyeball it, chances are that you will have weird handling, and possibly accelerated tire wear. I fixed my negative camber issues on my 91 eclipse gs-t at my local community college while I was taking the suspension class. I have since steppe up to an evo8. Mitsubishi's are my favorite!
Many, many places have astronomical societies or clubs that welcome new people and host viewing events where you can look through all kinds and sizes of scopes. If there is a local college with an astronomy department, contact them, they will usually know of them in your area, otherwise search your community information. Take your scope to a view and there lots of nice folks that will be delighted provide some hands on instruction.