Question about Motorcycles
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Tyre Pressure
As always, correct pressure depends on the tyre fitted but if it is running with the standard tyres that it had fitted from new then:
Single rider: Front is 1.75 bar (25 PSI) Rear 2.0 (29 PSI)
Fully loaded (Panniers and or pillion passenger) Front 2.0 bar (29 PSI) Rear 2.25 bar (32 PSI)
These settings from the book for a 2006 model, though I imagine that they apply to all with very little if any variation
Posted on Jan 23, 2009
You are asking a sensible question and obviously are concerned and rightly so for your safety and others plus tyre wea.
Good on you!
However it depends on load,circumstances, conditions and the type of tyres/compound you have.
So as a rule of thumb, 28/30 front normal conditions rider only short journeys, 30/32 rear normal 2 riders +- 2psi for loads and long runs.
Hope this helps, press the Blue button please to rate my FREE! efforts, Thank You!
Paul 'W' U.K.,
Posted on Feb 13, 2009
It is quiet easy, you remove the seat then the fuel tank this will expose the carburetor then its simply a matter of disconecting fuel line and unscrewing attachement screws. why do you need to do this? I would be very careful doing this as any dirt or dust or grime getting in can have huge impact
Posted on Jun 11, 2009
Just remove the fill plug to let air in then the drain plug to drain the oil. NEVER use synthetic oil or oils with "Special" additives. They can mess up your clutch. 10w40 motor oil is used in the gearbox. Pleas rate my answer. Thanks
Posted on Jan 10, 2010
have you ever had the carb cleaned if not you may have a patially clogged idle jet remove floatbowl with a small screwdriver remove the smaller of the 2 jets the large one is the main jet remove and clean when held up to a light you should be able to see through it if not it needs to be cleaned a very small piece of wire works well but make sure its not to big or you will ruin the jet they are made of brass and are softer than most metals
Posted on Jan 29, 2010
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