Question about Harley Davidson XL 1200 C Sportster Custom Motorcycles
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Oct 16, 2014
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Had this same problem with my wife's 2004 XL1200C. Took it to the dealer and they discovered the batt cable was just a little loose. They tightened it and we've had no problems with that since...that was 2 yrs ago.
Posted on Jan 18, 2010
SOURCE: i have a 2006 harley
The brake lights get their power from the "lights" fuse.
Find the rear brake master cylinder. There's a metal line that comes out of the cylinder and goes towards the rear wheel. Follow this line and you'll come to a tee fitting with a pressure switch screwed into it. Check to make sure the wires are firmly attached to the switch. Use a test light and check for voltage to to the orange/white wire with the ignition switch in the ON position. If no voltage, you'll have to trace the wire back to it's source.
If you have voltage there, jumper across the switch with all the wires attached and see if the brake light shines. If not, you've got a problem with the wiring going back to the brake light
Posted on Sep 07, 2010
The critical bits are the engine clamp positions for the angles. If they are the same and I believe as the engine is the same they are, it should fit nicely. The fixings under the silencer are on a slide and very tollerant of position.
Hope that helps.
Posted on Mar 04, 2011
If you don't have a leak somewhere, you have air in the system. When "pump up" the brakes, you use the brake fluid to compress the air in the system and the pedal feels good for a while. When the compressed air finally forces the brake fluid back into the master cylinder reservoir, the air is no longer compressed and the pedal feels soft. You need to bleed the brakes. Follow these instruction in exactly this manner. First, check the master cylinder reservoir to make sure it's full. Put the cover back on the reservoir so the brake fluid does not splash out. Depress and hold the rear brake pedal. Open the brake bleeder valve on the rear brake caliper and allow the air and fluid to flow out. Close the bleeder valve. Release the rear brake pedal and check the fluid level in the master cylinder reservior. Repeat as many times as necessary until the brake pedal is firm. Do not allow the reservoir to run dry during this process. By putting a short piece of clear plastic tubing on the brake bleeder valve you can direct the expelled fluid into a catch container and reduce the mess. Do not allow brake fluid to get on the painted surfaces of the bike and use only the type of brake fluid that is specified on top of the master cylinder reservoir or in the owner's manual. On your bike that would be DOT 5. Do not mix with any other type of fluid.
Posted on Aug 05, 2011
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