Question about Suzuki Boulevard S40 Motorcycles
This is my first time to attempt to replace the tire.ihave done others but this is my first belt bike..tks.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
The final drive assembly has to be unbolted from the swingarm and it is removed with the rear wheel. Once the assembly is off the bike, the axle can be removed and the final drive separated from the wheel.
Posted on Oct 05, 2009
remove the bags and side covers /remove clip from rh side of axel remove nut/put wrench on lh side of axel and twist to loosen belt adjustment caution !! note clamshell adjusters both sides they need to go back the same way when refiting wheel knock the axel from rh side through with large screw driver use hand not hammer the wheel should drop stand over back fender lift wheel slightly slip off belt roll brake caliper up and outwards untill it clears drop wheel down and remove brake caution again!! belt tension should be 10lbs 4.5 kg force centre from front and rear sprocket you will need belt tension tool for correct tension
Posted on Jan 19, 2009
SOURCE: - lost my suzuki motorcycle key
It's unlikely, despite all the 'reports' of people having keys cut from numbers or dealers looking up the original key cut, etc. Talk to any REAL locksmith, they'll tell you. In the end, if you have any other lock off the bike that you can TAKE into a good lock shop, they can make a key from that lock for likely under $50. Like, an accessory or helmet lock. Taking it to a smith will SAVE you $$$. If you have a smith COME to you, figure $100-300!!!
Sure, some folks have had it done for free, or only $5, or only $10, and the stories go on and on--if you're brother in law is a locksmith, take it to him, or whatever--a real locksmith is a professional who's got to make a living--they charge reasonable rates.
That said and done, I recently had to do something EXACTLY like this, but I'm too cheap to afford the $50 for a smith to do. I bought a blank key for my motorcycle type: $2.
I bought a needle file set from Harbor Freight, on-sale: $1.99
I removed one of my trunk locks (Goldwing, full dress), and figured out how the 5 tumbler lock works, and I filed a key down with tiny files to open this lock. It took 20 minutes, I was patient and methodical. When I went back to my bike to try the key, my new key was smoother than my OLD key. Since the trunk locks don't get as much use as the ignition, my 30 year old ingition lock was a bit sloppy, and the original key, a bit worn. A sharp, cut key from a tight trunk lock worked out NICELY for me.
Maybe I was lucky, maybe you can be too. It's all about what you want to afford, and how much effort you want to put into it. I had a lot more time than money when I did this--it paid off.
Posted on Mar 21, 2009
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