Question about 2004 kawasaki VN 1500 Vulcan Classic

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Remove a gas tank

How do you remove a Kawasaki Vulcan 1500 classic gas tank?

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  • Anonymous Mar 10, 2009

    I'm trying to get my gas tank off and I have a 1999 Kawasaki Vulcan drifter, I took the one bolt off near the seat area, took the speedomoter gage off the tank yet I can't seem to get the tank off,help?

  • Anonymous Mar 10, 2009

    I'm trying to get my gas tank off and I have a 2000 800 Kawasaki Vulcan drifter, I took the one bolt off near the seat area, took the speedomoter gage off the tank yet I can't seem to get the tank off,help?

  • Anonymous Mar 14, 2014

    Gas tank

  • Anonymous Mar 16, 2014

    how do you flush radiator on kawasaki vulcan 1500

  • Anonymous Mar 16, 2014

    how to replace a stator on a 1997 vulcan 1500 classic

  • Anonymous Mar 18, 2014

    my 2000 kawasaki vulcan classic will not start unless its in neutral. Sometimes it will even die on me while in gear.

  • Anonymous Mar 18, 2014

    my 2000 kawasaki vulcan classic will not start unless its in neutral

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There are 2 bolts at the front of the seat, takeoff the seat, unsrew the bolts. that is the only thing holding it on. push the tank forward a bit, then lift up. there are breather tubes under the tank. be careful, they are difficult to get back on depending on the length. there are 2 bolts at the front of the seat, takeoff the seat, unsrew the bolts. that is the only thing holding it on. push the tank forward a bit, then lift up. there are breather tubes under the tank. be careful, they are difficult to get back on depending on the length.

Posted on Nov 10, 2008

  • Barbara Brown
    Barbara Brown Mar 17, 2014

    This was very helpful. Thank you so much!!!

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On a 1999 Vulcan classic, remove the seat by removing the bolts from each side of the seat and lifting up. Remove the waning light cluster from the tank, unplug the gauges and remove the speedo cable. Take the fuel line loose. Remove the bolt at the bottom of the tank, and remove the bolt located under the warning light cover. Lift the tank up, unplug the fuel gauge wiring and 3 tank vents. Tank is ready to be taken off of the bike.

Posted on Mar 17, 2013

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Also be dure to first take off the consolce. You'll find a wiring harness on the front of it, unclip that and pull it away from the console. the bolt holding the console on is at the bottom of the console. oncle that is removed then simply push the thing forward at it will release from the tank.
There are severel lines and breather tubes as stated before, be very careful to pay attention to where they all run and go. Also, upon putting the tank bank on be sure to fully clip on the fuel line to the tank until it clicks into place, you should be able to hear it click. I know this cause I had to take my bike into the shop to get the clutch plate replaced and they didn't fully click that line in and as I was going down the interstate my bike sputtered and then quite on me leaving me on the side of the road for about 30 min until I found the problem. after that it was on the road again.

Posted on Feb 24, 2009

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It makes a great desktop image.
2002-kawasaki-vulcan1500classicfia-small.jpg
2002 Kawasaki Vulcan 1500 Classic Fi
2002-kawasaki-vulcan1500classicfib-small.jpg
2002 Kawasaki Vulcan 1500 Classic Fi

• 2002 Kawasaki Vulcan 1500 Classic Fi
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What immediately distinguishes the Kawasaki Vulcan™ 1500 Classic Fi cruiser from the rest of the well-populated class is that it has the look, feel and sound of a mid-1950s motorcycle. But Kawasaki matches the "look" with a digitally controlled fuel-injection system and high-tech features that result in modern performance. Indeed, response to the Vulcan 1500 Classic Fi was so positive that upon its introduction, Motorcycle Tour & Cruiser magazine dubbed the bike "Cruiser of the Year."
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There are four valves per cylinder actuated by single overhead cams. Two valve springs are used on all valves to help ensure tight valve closure, while hydraulic valve lash adjusters automatically maintain valve clearance for smooth engine performance, reduced noise and no maintenance. Automatic cam chain tensioners keep cam timing accurate and provide greater reliability with no upkeep. The right-side crankcase and clutch cover are designed to make it easy to check the engine’s oil level and to perform regularly scheduled maintenance.
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Kawasaki Vulcan® Cruisers

By introducing the KZ900 LTD in 1976, Kawasaki was an early metric leader in what has become today’s cruiser movement. When the Vulcan® 750 cruiser debuted 10 years later, it was Kawasaki’s first V-twin-powered cruiser and featured high-tech items such as liquid cooling, double overhead cams, shaft drive, dual disc front brakes and mag wheels. In 1995, Kawasaki unveiled the Vulcan™ 800, one of the industry’s first V-twin metric cruisers to feature modern cruiser styling.
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