Question about 2005 Honda Dio

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Full force what things to remember to make my *** long last?

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  • macross724 Jan 31, 2009

    no wonder why your face like **** cause your ****!!!


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I find the best way to make*** last long is to use ### and a bit of $$$.
I hope that helps!

Posted on Jan 31, 2009

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SOURCE: I have freestanding Series 8 dishwasher. Lately during the filling cycle water hammer is occurring. How can this be resolved

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Bike is bottoming out with passenger. Can I just get a heavy duty spring to go around shock or do I need a complete shock assembly?

You can get a stiffer spring and it'll make a difference. But the shock won't be made to absorb the forces correctly so it might feel a little strange but it'll still work.

Nov 10, 2013 | 2002 Yamaha V Star 1100 Classic

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Dies at 80 miels from a full tank with gas still in tank

You may have a restriction in the tank where when full, there is enough head pressure to force the gas into the fuel bowls. Disconnect the fuel line and make sure you have full flow.

Jul 13, 2013 | 1995 Suzuki VS 800 Intruder

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Headlight low beam is dim but high beam is full force how can this be fixed

Check for corrosion at the low beam connection to the headlight. Yamaha electrical systems are notorious for having more wiring than is actually needed to make things work, so if it has separate grounds for both the high and low beams, check the low beam ground for corrosion or loose connection. Good luck!

Sep 22, 2012 | 2002 Yamaha V Star Classic

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What should the compression psi be on a 2003 yamaha yz250r

Any thing over 200 psi is good - remember to hold throttle full open when kicking over to get an accuratre asesment and can take 10 - 20 kicks to get maximum reading on the guage

Jan 10, 2011 | 2003 Yamaha YZ 250

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Took off carbs to clean cant remember which way round all the pipes go together

your best bet is to invest in a haynes manual. It is always handy to have and is full of photos and tips I have been building bikes and engines for 40 years and I still need to look things up. Good luck.

Jul 21, 2010 | 1992 Yamaha XJ 600 Diversion S

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How to remove a fuel pump for a 2006 victory 8 ball

Sorry I drive a three wheeler honda goldwing because of the freedom of others............not my speciality i guess...............And it is not like me to be rude......Either u have a problem with your computer or family............can't get a grip to follow a simple wire ........Don't be scared to be smart and full of your self but always remember u have to be a grown-up to notice these things.(HAha) Allways remember to be harder at makeing the world better for others than a two armed fiddle player with the crabs.
Have a good one AND HOPE ALL IS WELL WITH THE BIKE. Migaiver

Jun 18, 2010 | 2006 Victory Vegas 8-Ball

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How to service scrambler 10.000mle

hi buddy 4-5 things to service oil,air filter,oil filter if has one,spark plugs,coolant if reccomended
  1. run the bike till it reches its running temperatures to allow for full drainage then Set up your spot. This is one of the most important steps. You don't want to be running around looking for tools, containers and rags while oil is flowing out of your bike and your hands are too slick to turn a doorknob! Check the "Things You'll Need" section to get everything ready.
  2. Put your bike on the side stand, center-stand or rear-stand if you have one. Put your drain pan approximately under the bolt. Try to think ahead of where the oil's going to shoot out, and watch it as it drains. You'll most likely have to adjust the placement of the drain pan as the old oil slows down. Use the proper tool to remove the bolt. You don't want to strip it! If it drops in the pan, just pick it up quickly and don't burn yourself if it's hot!
  3. Allow the used/dirty oil to finish draining while you take off the filter. Carefully unscrew the filter with a filter wrench or, in a pinch, wrap a leather (or rubber) belt around it like a dog choker to get it off. Be careful not to dent or damage the filter, as that could inadvertently allow some of the contaminants in the filter to go back into the engine. There may be some oil left in there that may splash out, so make sure you've got something under there to catch it. If it is on there really tight, you can punch a screwdriver through its side with a hammer and use that to get it loose.
  4. Install a fresh drain plug crush washer. It may cost as much as a dollar, but is cheap insurance. Be sure to remove the old crush washer. The New Washer will help save the threads in your oil pan as it will take less torque to wrench down on the oil drain plug.
  5. Put the drain bolt back in. Make sure it's clean of dirt and grime before putting it back. Remember that it's usually going into cast aluminum, so don't over-tighten it! Consult your manual or your local shop for torque specs for your bike. Remember when using a torque wrench that Nm is not equal to Ft-Lbs. If you don't torque in the bolt to spec, just install it snug but do not over-tighten it!
  6. Prep the filter by filling it about a quarter full of fresh oil. "Swish" it around slowly to try and get all the filter material down in there wet with oil. Then, and this is very important, prep the rubber seal with a dab of oil on your finger. Just get the whole seal "wet". This will ensure that it makes good contact with the engine, and make it much easier to get it off during the next oil change.
  7. Clear the filter area on the engine of grime and wipe a finger of fresh oil around the area just to get good clean contact. Carefully screw on the new filter. Don't force it! It should go quite easily. Once it takes more than about zero effort to turn it, it only needs about 3/4 of a turn left. You really don't want to over-tighten an oil filter. And you shouldn't need more than a clean hand to tighten it. Don't use a tool, unless it is attached to a torque wrench and you are tightening it to factory specs!
  8. If you haven't already, move the dirty oil away from the area so you don't spill it! Look in your manual for oil capacity and use the funnel to add about half a quart under full capacity into the fill hole. Stop and check the level. Add or drain oil as necessary to be at about the bottom third between Add and Full. You don't want to overfill the oil! It adds undue pressure on the seals in your engine and can lessen its life. Remember that on motorcycles you have to have it straight up and down, not on the side stand, to check the level.
  9. Clean it up, double check you've returned all the caps and bolts, and you're good to go! Most auto places that sell you the oil will take it back if you pour it back into the orginal containers. It's a messy job, but don't pour it on the ground. It doesn't go away, it's really bad for the environment, and quite likely it is illegal.
  10. Lastly, make double sure to check the level again as well as the filter, drain bolt, and fill cap tightness after your first ride!
  11. now the air filter find out where the air filter is and replace with a new one from ebay best solution very esy to do remove old one and replace with new also cleaning the inside and making sure nothing drops inside the engine
  12. changing spark plugs find where the plugs are take the caps off and take the plugs out with a sark plug socket and pop to a local motor shop and ask for 4 plugs off that type or get the number off the side and i can get them for you
  13. get back to me if it has an oil filter and you want the coolant changed

Oct 09, 2009 | 2007 Triumph Triumph Scrambler

1 Answer

Hi there, 2005 honda rebel 900 mi.still do i fix it? to get it to go into neutral from 1st?linkage is 1/8"free play.there is very little pull on the cluch lever to engage or to disengage.also...

Remember neutral is a 1/2 notch toward second gear. Not all the way down or a hard pull up toward second gear is a light half notch between first and second. With the engine running it will almost always walk the shifter past neutral because of centrifical force from the engine.

Jul 27, 2009 | 2004 Honda CMX 250 Rebel

1 Answer


You really don't have to worry about having too big of battery. As long as the voltage is correct the size of the battery makes little difference as long as it is big enough. The electrical parts will only draw the power they need. The battery will not force too much power on to things just because it is big. The big thing to remember is to take the old dead, battery totally out of the system. If you keep the old battery in the bike it will try to suck up the power from the fully charged battery. This can cause the old battery to explode.,,,

Nov 10, 2008 | 2004 Hartford HD-150S

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