Question about 2007 Triumph Sprint ST Abs

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Retro fit Can you retro fit ABS to the 1050? Anyone done it? Big money? Easy or hard? Be a nice addition to my bike which I should have got in the first place but non around Cheers

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Big money? Oh yes! Easy or hard? Relative to who is doing it. A reasonably competent mechanic should be able to do it with no problems. Some would consider it as plug and play. Basically what it consists of is a modulator and ABS ECM and wheel sensors. Calipers and MCs are the same as non-ABS. You can look at bikebandit and see what is involved, hardware wise as well as $$$!! Don't forget about the additional wiring. If I were going to be doing it, ebay would be my source. Which brings up a related thought. I have not seen any ABS Sprints there lately. Wonder if that is a testament to their increased safety factor? I too wish I had opted for ABS when I bought my Sprint. I will not make that mistake again.

Posted on Nov 10, 2008

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2 Answers

WHAT TYPE OF OIL FOR A 05 HONDA VTX 1300R


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1 Answer

Does the 2000 Honda Interceptor VFR 800F1 have an ABS option? I see specs that the 2002 does, but I'm unable to answer my question about the 2000 definitively.


No ABS option for the 2000. Honda started offering ABS on the 02 interceptor. I have heard of peeps retrofitting ABS onto non ABS models (buying parts on ebay, etc), but only 2002 and later models. It is theoretically possible to put ABS on any bike, but if the mfg did not set up the bike for it, it would be prohibitively expensive, technically challenging and possibly unsafe. Get yourself an 02 or later interceptor and you will be happy. Note that in addition to ABS, the later model VFRs have linked braking systems, which cross spread the brake load 80/20... It takes some getting used to, but once you do the combination of ABS and linked is the best stopping on any motorcycle ever made, thanks to the genious of Honda. Good luck... If you got more questions, shoot me an email integrity19 at gmail dot com. BTW, the 919 is a blast of a bike. Yes, forks on the 02-04 models where of the mushy non-adjustable showa type and NO ABS option (why not honda?), but she is a beauty to look at and a pleasure to ride hard or soft. This 919 is my 20th motorcycle in 30+ years, my next one will be a VFR, hopefully with ABS. 

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1 Answer

Tyres


If you are considering racing in F4 or Buckets on your motoFXR you have a choice of running street tyres (BT39 are great) in the production class or you can fit slicks and run in the Super Bucket class (these are South Island Classes) if you fit slicks on stock FXR rims you need to run tubes inside , the slicks are 95/70-17 fronts and 115/70-17 Rears, same as RS125 GP bikes use, this is not a perfect solution as the rims are slightly narrow and the contact patch on the ground is not optimum. To get a really nice profile on the tyres you can fit some other rims, my bike has RG200 rims and the tyres fit great, GSXR250 rims are good also they have a 2.5” front and 3.0” rear, there is a wee bit of machining to be done at each end as the front bearings don’t fit the fxr axle and the rear disk has to be moved inwards aprox 10mm. Usually the slicks we run on F4 or Buckets are used RS125 tyres which are relatively cheap but sometimes hard to find. A 15hp bike doesn’t exactly eat tyres like a 50hp bike so they last for ages, if they are a bit hard you can borrow a grooving tool and cut some groves in the tyre, this makes them heat up more, also it makes you feel better about riding with slicks in the rain

Nov 10, 2008 | 2001 Suzuki FXR 150

1 Answer

Radial calipers


and have found these. They are described as: .. designed to adapt forks having standard bottom configurations to facilitate the use of radial brake calipers. The kit is intended specifically for use with the Ohlins R&T forks and Ducati superbike models prior to the 749 and 999. So I take it they will fit. Then I've found some radial calipers from a 2007 S4R. Having done some searching of the forum I'm still very confused about fitment offests etc - and have seen one thread warning about using 65-100 something! Can anyone give me a quick answer - what would need to be done to make these fit, or what should I be looking for?,Radial caliper conversions cost a big chunk of change and in my humble opinion there are way cooler things you can spend money on for a base 748 like light wheels or good tires and a track day. Do you really need them? I personally don't see the need for radial calipers on a 748 even if you track your bike. Why not drop some cash on a good set of pads and a 19x20 radial master cylinder if its responsiveness and feel you're looking for?,,,

Nov 10, 2008 | 2000 Ducati 748 E- S (Biposto-Monoposto) -...

1 Answer

Radial calipers


and have found these. They are described as: .. designed to adapt forks having standard bottom configurations to facilitate the use of radial brake calipers. The kit is intended specifically for use with the Ohlins R&T forks and Ducati superbike models prior to the 749 and 999. So I take it they will fit. Then I've found some radial calipers from a 2007 S4R. Having done some searching of the forum I'm still very confused about fitment offests etc - and have seen one thread warning about using 65-100 something! Can anyone give me a quick answer - what would need to be done to make these fit, or what should I be looking for?,Radial caliper conversions cost a big chunk of change and in my humble opinion there are way cooler things you can spend money on for a base 748 like light wheels or good tires and a track day. Do you really need them? I personally don't see the need for radial calipers on a 748 even if you track your bike. Why not drop some cash on a good set of pads and a 19x20 radial master cylinder if its responsiveness and feel you're looking for? ________________,,,

Nov 10, 2008 | 2001 Ducati 748

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