Question about Hyosung GT 650 R Motorcycles
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Hi there. Float charging the battery is a great idea over winter. You should always remove a battery from your bike or vehicle before charging. They produce hydrogen gas (EXPLOSIVE!!) and can easily ignite if a spark is generated (from the battery charge connection) . I have seen this happen before!! I would be using a constant voltage type regulated float charger to keep it topped up. Unless you can set up the constant current type you mention for a few milliamps of charge only. If you charge it at too high a rate, with constant current, it will overcharge the battery and boil it dry. Float charge voltage of 13.5-13.8 is good for any lead acid battery. Check it every few weeks initially to be sure that it is not loosing electrolyte. Thanks for using FixYa.
Posted on Dec 06, 2008
You need to have stator coil tested.
An alternate problem could be the regulator/rectifier.
Both of these should tbe checked by a dealer
Posted on Mar 05, 2009
At 55 amps you could charge the batteries on the space shuttle. A 2 amp charger is plenty. You cooked the three year old battery so a new one will be needed. Get the new battery then worry about the fuses only if the bike is still dead. The fuses are under the battery side cover if I recall correctly. Look under the seat if not by the battery.
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Posted on Mar 24, 2009
Your running off the battery until it dies. Check your chargng system. It should put out 13.0-14.5 volts. If not then the current will flow from what ever source has the most voltage. Thus, your dead battery. Try changing he voltage regulator and then check the stator next. Sometime stators can have burned section on them and reduce the voltage produced to the battery. Also check for really good connectin to the terminals. This can rob current and voltage by upt o 40%.
Posted on Apr 30, 2009
SOURCE: 2001 Road Glide Harley
Your bike has a stator and a voltage regulator. On the right front down tube you will find the plug for the stator and the voltage regulator, unplug the stator from the voltage regulator and use a meter to read the out put from the stator. I don't know the value's off hand but as you rev the motor the voltage should climb. If it doesn't your stator is bad, major job. If it does measure the voltage on the battery cables, when you rev the motor they should climb to a little over 14V's.
Posted on Sep 08, 2009
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