Question about 1998 Suzuki GSX-R 600
Hi my gsxr 600 run fine and revs fine when sat still but when I try to ride and put in gear and go to pull away it splutters and cuts out but if u do get to pull away and get revs up ok till slow riding or corners and splutters and cuts out what can this be
Replace the fuel pump or adjust the TPS. It doesnt do it in nuetral its because it is not under a load. Put in dealer mode to check the TPS. It should read -COO... If the - is not in the middle (if its up top or on bottom) it needs to be adjusted.
Posted on Mar 31, 2014
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Your sidestand switch kills the engine if the bike is put in gear with the sidestand down. If your stand is up and this is happening either the switch is broken or out of position. If it is broken you can twist the wires together until you can replace the switch. If it is just bent out of position you can bend it back carefully.
Posted on Apr 15, 2009
One of two things is happening. One is the cost of a double oil change and filter. The other requires your banks loan officer.
Change gearbox oil and install a new oil filter. Dirt and grit in the oil is binding the gears and shift drum. Ride the bike for a couple of hours. Now drain the oil again and put in fresh oil. This will flush out the dirt and grit. Use 10w40 motor oil. Stick with the major brands; Pennzoil, Quaker State, Mobil or Shell. If dirty oil is not the problem at least we eliminated the possibility for only the cost of a few quarts of oil.
Now let's talk about that loan officer. The shop is going to charge around $1000 plus to replace a bent shift fork. This is not a repair for the untrained. Sorry.
Posted on Jul 07, 2009
Nothing to fear. The shift forks ride on a long spiral grooved drum which has some inertia. If you stomp the gear, sometimes the inertia will carry the shift fork beyond it's intended destination. The various gears are constant mesh with it's mating gear, but are not coupled to it's shaft. The gear, when selected, carries a fixed 'dog' that couples to a sliding 'dog' which is controlled by the appropriate shift fork and is splined to the shaft the gear is riding on. These 'dogs' are like fingers which stick out on the sides of gears and sliders. The reason you have to rock the bike is because the 'dogs' are fairly coarse and don't instantly fit together except when the bike is in motion.
Posted on Aug 06, 2009
that bike has a cracked cylinder heaeed or even a cracked block.
Water in Oil is the key sign of an abused bike.
Posted on Aug 06, 2009
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