Question about 2008 Husqvarna TE 450

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How to adjust front & rear suspension on te 450

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6ya6ya
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: I don't have an owner's manual for this bike and need to know how to adjust the rear and front suspension to make it softer.

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Posted on May 31, 2009

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  • 149 Answers

SOURCE: ride hight and front and back suspension spesifications yzf 450

depends.. set the rear shock to 4 inches of race sag.. the front should be set to the line on the fork

Posted on Aug 30, 2009

Porrelli
  • 167 Answers

SOURCE: Im having trouble fixing the front suspension can

This is a pritty specialist job that requires some specialist tools(compressor,rattle gun,impact sockets,etc to name a few) without them you will really struggle.Plus then theres the issue of bleeding the cartridges(i'm assuming that it has upside down forks as you dont give make model Husky mabey?)before setting the fluid levels.
My best advice is don't try this without a workshop manual & the tools I mentioned or you will struggle
Sorry I guess thats not the answer you really wanted to hear.
Regards Andrew porrelli

Posted on Dec 08, 2009

  • 5 Answers

SOURCE: rear suspension a bit spongey

yes U can referr to manual

Posted on Mar 09, 2010

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1 Answer

Yamaha settings


bottom of forks turn all the way in, then back out 12 clicks
top of fork - trail riding = all the way out then turn in 2 clicks, track riding = turn in 8 clicks
Rear spring needs to be adjusted so the tip of the rear fender drops 2.75" when sitting on it.
The top adjustment (compression valve) will be close to all the way out for trail and 5 to 8 clicks turned in for track.
The bottom adjustment meters how slow or fast the shock extends (rebound). Stand on something at peg height with one foot on the peg and the other on your stand and shove the bike down. Adjust the bottom (rebound) clicker to match the front of the bike so that both return to top at the same time.
This is a good starting point for any bike.
To fine tune your suspension it is always best to have a suspension tech watch you ride and make adjustments until the chassis of the bike stays flat while the suspension does its work. Usually take a tech 20 minutes to set the front and rear compression and rebound track-side!

Jul 05, 2014 | 2003 Yamaha YZ 250 F

Tip

Susspension set up for Motorcross bikes


When I need to set up a motorcross bikes suspension I set all the settings (both rebound & compression) to the middle of the range on both the front suspension & the rear suspension

Now, measure the distance from the inside of the rear mudguard and the top of the rear tyre & note the distance.

Now repeat with the rider seated in position and note the difference,

This value should be 20mm. If not adjust rear spring pre-load to correct.

Now, measure the distance from the inside of the front mudguard and the top of the front tyre & note the distance.

Now repeat with the rider seated in position and note the difference,

This value should be 15mm. If not adjust front spring pre-load to correct.(if adjustable).

This gives you your starting point for the fine tuning with the dampening adjustments to suit the riders preferances.



Regards Andrew Porrelli



on Dec 05, 2009 | Motorcycles

Tip

The TE 450 08 suspension to hard?


reduce the preload and rebound on all suspension components when you first get your bike, i feet they were way to hard even thou im a large bloke.

on Feb 03, 2009 | 2008 Husqvarna TE 450

1 Answer

Shock absorber


all depends on your weight and what type of terrain your going on , trial and error so just adjust to suit your needs ! while standing on the pegs bounce up and down and make sure the front and rear move at the same time !! test after each adjustment and keep a log of what you done ! slow rides need less responce and softer settings !

Apr 15, 2014 | 2004 Husqvarna TE 510

2 Answers

I want to know how to fix the alignment on my 1995 honda accord ex.


Before making wheel alignment adjustment, perform the following checks:
  1. Tires should be equal in size and runout must not be excessive. Tires and wheels should be in balance, and inflated to manufacturer's specifications.

  2. Wheel bearings must be properly adjusted. Steering linkage and suspension must not have excessive looseness. Check for wear in tie rod ends and ball joints.
  3. Steering gear box must not have excessive play. Check and adjust to manufacturer's specifications.
  4. Vehicle must be at curb height with full fuel load and spare tire in vehicle. No extra load should be on vehicle.
  5. Vehicle must be level with floor and with suspension settled. Jounce front and rear of vehicle several times and allow it to settle to normal curb height.
  6. If steering wheel is not centered with front wheels in straight-ahead position, correct by shortening one tie rod adjusting sleeve and lengthening opposite sleeve equal amounts.
  7. Ensure wheel lug nuts are tightened to torque specifications
Ride Height Adjustment

Before adjusting alignment, check riding height. Riding height must be checked with vehicle on level floor and tires properly inflated. Passenger and luggage compartments must be unloaded. Bounce vehicle several times, and allow suspension to settle. Visually inspect vehicle from front to rear and from side to side for signs of abnormal height.
Measure riding height. See figure. Riding height between left and right sides of vehicle should vary less than 1′ (25.4 mm). If riding height is not within specification, check suspension components and repair or replace them as necessary.
Wheel Alignment Procedures

Honda recommends using commercially available computerized 4-wheel alignment equipment. Follow equipment manufacturer instructions to obtain vehicle alignment settings. Use following procedures for necessary adjustments.
Civic Camber Adjustment
Compare camber settings with vehicle manufacturer recommendations. If camber is incorrect, check for bent or damaged front suspension components. Replace faulty components. Recheck camber.
Civic Caster Adjustment
DO NOT use more than 2 shims. If more than 2 shims are required to adjust caster angle, check for bent or damaged suspension components.
Compare caster settings with vehicle manufacturer recommendations. If caster is incorrect, check for bent or damaged front suspension components. Replace faulty components. Recheck caster.
Civic Toe-In Adjustment

  1. Secure steering wheel in straight-ahead position. Measure front wheel toe-in. If adjustment is needed, loosen tie rod lock nuts. Turn both tie rods equally in the same direction until front wheels are in straight-ahead position and toe-in reading is correct. Tighten tie rod lock nuts. Reposition tie rod boots if twisted.
  2. Ensure parking brake is released. Check rear wheel toe-in. If adjustment is needed, hold adjusting bolt on rear compensator arm and loosen lock nut. See figure. Adjust rear toe-in by sliding rear control arm until rear toe-in is correct. Install NEW lock nut, and tighten it while holding adjusting bolt.
Wheel Alignment Specifications

  • Camber - Measurement in degrees.
    • Front: 0 (range -1 to 1)
    • Rear: 0.33 (range -1.33 to 0.67)
  • Caster - Measurement in degrees.
    • 1.17 (range 0.17 to 2.17)
  • Toe-In - Measurement in inches (mm).
    • Front: -0 (0)
    • Rear: 0.08 (2.0)
  • Toe-In - Measurement in degrees.
    • Front: 0.00 (range - 0.16 to 0.16)
  • Toe-Out On Turns - Measurement in degrees.
    • Inner: 41.00
    • Outer: 33.50
Torque Specifications Ft. Lbs (N.m)

  • Rear Control Arm Adjusting Bolt: 48 (65)
  • Spindle Nut: 136 (185)
  • Tie Rod Lock Nut: 41 (55)
  • Wheel Lug Nuts: 80 (108)
hope this helps you out.

May 09, 2011 | 1995 Honda Accord

1 Answer

Stock suspension settings for a 2005 yz 250Need a baseline to start adjusting 195 vet novice Just need the clickers front and rear thanks


my 450 manual has different settings for EU USA an AUS out of 20 clicks between 10-14 out. so the best place to start is count the maximum clicks, and start in the middle, move a couple of clicks at a time and keep notes as its easy to forget. seat should compress about 80-100mm when you sit on it, but will depend on preference,track,mx, enduro etc try and get original manual from last owner

Apr 08, 2010 | Yamaha YZ 250 Motorcycles

1 Answer

Im having trouble fixing the front suspension can


This is a pritty specialist job that requires some specialist tools(compressor,rattle gun,impact sockets,etc to name a few) without them you will really struggle.Plus then theres the issue of bleeding the cartridges(i'm assuming that it has upside down forks as you dont give make model Husky mabey?)before setting the fluid levels.
My best advice is don't try this without a workshop manual & the tools I mentioned or you will struggle
Sorry I guess thats not the answer you really wanted to hear.
Regards Andrew porrelli

Dec 07, 2009 | 2008 Husqvarna TE 450

1 Answer

What is te torque specs for the camshaft retaining bolts


Thanks for contacting FixYa. I was reviewing some of the older un-answered questions trying to ensure your issue has been resolved.

KTM Torque settings


  1. Collar screw, front wheel spindle Front axle nut 40Nm 30ft lbs
  2. Brake Caliper front Brake Caliper front Loctite 243 2 19ft lbs
  3. Brake Disk, front Brake disk front Loctite 243 1 11ft lbs
  4. Brake Disk, rear Brake disk rear Loctite 243 1 11ft lbs
  5. Clamping screws, upper fork bridge Top triple clamp 20Nm 15ft lbs
  6. Clamping screws, lower fork bridge Bottom triple clamp 15Nm 11ft lbs
  7. Clamping screws, fork stubs Front axle pinch bolts 10Nm 7ft lbs
  8. Collar nut, rear wheel spindle Rear axle nut 80Nm 59ft lbs
  9. Hex nut swingarm bolt Swingarm nut 100Nm 74ft lbs
  10. Hex collar screw handlebar clamp Upper handlebar clamps 20Nm 15ft lbs
  11. Allen head screw handlebar support Lower handlebar clamps Loctite 243 4 30ft lbs
  12. Shock absorber top Shock absorber top bolt 60Nm 44ft lbs
  13. Shock absorber bottom Shock absorber botton bolt 60Nm 44ft lbs
  14. Sprocket screws Rear sprocket bolts Loctite 243 3 25ft lbs
  15. Ball joint for push rod Rear brake pedal pivot Loctite 243 1 7ft lbs
  16. Engine mounting bolts Engine mounting bolts 45Nm 33ft lbs
  17. Engine brace Engine brace 33Nm 24ft lbs
  18. Screw adjusting ring spring preload Shock preload collar bolt 8Nm 6ft lbs
  19. Spoke nipple Spokes 5Nm 4ft lbs
  20. Other Screws on chassis M6 10Nm 7ft lbs
  21. M8 25Nm 19ft lbs
  22. M10 45Nm 33ft lbs
  23. Other collar nutes on chassis M6 15Nm 11ft lbs
  24. M8 30Nm 22ft lbs
  25. M10 50Nm 37ft lbs
  26. Front Sprocket 44ft lbs

\TF

Oct 28, 2009 | 2008 KTM 450 SX-F

1 Answer

Ride hight and front and back suspension spesifications yzf 450


depends.. set the rear shock to 4 inches of race sag.. the front should be set to the line on the fork

Jul 22, 2009 | 2004 Yamaha YZ 450 F

1 Answer

WHAT SHOULD COMPRESSION BE FOR 04 KXF 250


Engine: Four-stroke single cylinder with DOHC, four valves
Displacement: 249cc
Bore x stroke: 77.0 x 53.6
Cooling: Liquid
Carburetion: Keihin FCR37 with hot start circuit
Ignition: Digital AC-CDI
Transmission: Five-speed with wet multi-disc manual clutch
Frame: Perimeter style, high-tensile steel with D-section upper frame rails
Suspension type, front: 48mm inverted, cartridge-type telescopic fork
Suspension adjustments, front: 16-way compression and rebound damping
Suspension type, rear: UNI-TRAK single shock system
Suspension adjustments rear: 16-way compression and rebound damping, spring preload
Wheel travel, front: 11.8 in.
Wheel travel, rear: 12.2 in.
Tire, front: 80/100-21 51M
Tire, rear: 100/90-19 57M
Brakes, front / rear: Single semi-floating 250mm disc, dual-piston / single 240mm disc, single-piston
Compression Ration: 12.6:1 ***********************
Rake/Trail: 26.5 degress/110mm
Overall length: 85.4"
Overall width: 33"
Overall height: 50"
Ground clearance: 13.4"
Seat height: 37.4"
Dry weight: 204 pounds
Wheelbase: 58"
Fuel capacity: 2.0 gal.

Jul 09, 2009 | kawasaki Full Suspension Mountain Bike Men

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