Question about 2004 Yamaha YZ 250 F

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Is this bike for racing only?

Is this bike for racing only

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I race mine (it's a 2009), but I also trail ride with it. It's good either way.

Posted on May 04, 2010


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Posted on Jan 02, 2017


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Anyone know anything about bmxs?

Though originally denoting a bicycle intended for BMX Racing, the term "BMX bike" is now used to encompass race bikes, as well as those used for the dirt, vert, park, street, flatland and BMX freestyle disciplines of BMX. BMX frames are made of various types of steel, and (largely in the racing category) aluminum.

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I am trying to identify a bicyle i have. It is a fixie that has been painted and i have no idea what it is. Was told it was a race bike and it is an all alluminum frame. Serial # is SF90707882.

Very, very difficult to ID a bike that has been repainted, and serial numbers are seldom of use by themselves. "Race bike" means very little, and several manufacturers have made aluminum frames, though Trek is one of the more common ones. In any case ID'ing the bike at this point is not important - a repainted fixie has no collectible value and you don't need to know the brand of bike to maintain or fix it.

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What's a good set of race heads for a 98 yzf r1

Not entirely sure of your question. Are you meaning the cylinder heads? You can do some things to the heads, porting, polishing, shaving etc. to increase performance and efficiency. However, you don't generally replace the heads themselves with anything other than what was designed for that particular block. If you are looking for ways to increase the performance of your R1 there are many things that offer more bang for the buck. First would be some light weight wheels, magnesium wheels will reduce overall weight and increase acceleration etc. Cams, power commander ECU, after market exhaust (drops overall weight while generally increasing HP), SS brake lines, Galfer-like pads, racing battery (or none at all, less weight) racing bodywork, K&N air filters, the list goes on and on. Are you going to be racing this bike full time or just track days? There is a lot to be said for reliability. Unless you've been racing for several years, ie lots of experience all ready, there are a ton of things to learn as a rider to going faster than just more hp on the bike. There are racing schools available that can make you a much faster rider on the same bike. If you have unlimited funds for the racing effort than consider buying a Graves built superbike motor and just bolt it in. If you are on a budget, consider losing body weight (approximately every 7 pounds = 1 HP), reducing weight of the bike (aftermarket wheels, exhaust, rotors, bodywork, etc. etc.). Hope this helps.

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About Race Bike Riders

I guess maybe it is probably to retain the matching look of the tires. If for instance your sponsors were the Shinko company, they would certainly want their front and rear Shinko Tires appear uniform to also add onto the bike's aesthetic value

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Is a V-Twin exhaust bike good for racing?

A bike with v-twin exhausts are not usually preferred while racing as they are considered to be heavy and will weigh the driver down.

Feb 20, 2013 | Harley Davidson XL 1200 C Sportster Custom...

1 Answer

Who often do i change the oil on a kx250

If you race this bike then I would suggest at the end of every full race meet dump the oil and filter as apart of the clean down to put away for next race day routine obviously fill it back up when due to race next
If your just recreational use and not going on the rev limiter all day long then about every 2 - 4 hours of running time would be OK
simple rule of thumb with the four stroke Motocross bikes if you love the bike and you can afford it change the oil as much as possible you cannot change to often in my opinion (just don't over tighten the sump plug just nipped up is fine)
cheers mate happy riding

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Engine timing and cam chain set up. I need to find out about Engine timing and cam chain set up for my TM racing 250 4stroke MX bike. Does anyone know where i can get a workshop manual...

Hi, Mrassembly the vast majority of service, parts, and owners manuals on the internet are "FREE" to download and all service manuals contain wiring diagrams in the back pages. The rest usually charge a modest fee around $10 sometimes more and there is a handful of obscure, rare, obsolete, and very old models that are no longer or never were available, then there is eBay where you may be able to find what you need at a very high price because of its age and rarity. Most of the "FREE" manuals will cover your exact make, model, and year otherwise one will be provided that comes as close as possible to your bike and will have most of the same info that an exact manual would have. To download your manual please click on the blue links below. Good luck and have a wonderful day.
Download Moto
Owners Manuals TM Racing Motorcycles
TM Racing Manuals Spare Parts Manuals Exploded Diagrams
TM Racing MX 250 2005
Motocross Wikipedia

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You are in the wrong area of FixYa, but I can make some suggestions.
It depends upon what type of bike riding you want to do.
If you want to ride bikes over rough terrain and cross country then you need a mountain bike.
If you want to ride bikes on roads only then a road bike is what you need.
A mountain bike can be used on road surfaces but a road bike is not suitable on rough terrain.
If you want to bike race, then you need a racing bike, these are very light and expensive.
It is best if you go to a large bike shop and speak to the sales person or go to a bike club and ask questions. This will help you to decide what type of bike will suit you and your needs.

Oct 28, 2009 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

One of the bikes are broken want to buy just bikes for race track

well.okay go to google and look for best bikes for race tracks

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1 Answer

Engine oil

Hi, I am a lifelong biker and I can tell you this is strictly a personal preference thing based on how and where you ride. In the owners manuals of almost every bike you will find an oil chart based on temperature if the average temp where you live is below 60F then you want a thinner weight oil and so on. If you race you want maybe a synthetic racing blend. So the bottom line is if you road race in Phoenix vs the person who commutes in New York you would use an entirely different oil. My best advice is to contact your local bike shops or bike clubs and tell them how you ride and they will tell you what they sell locally. Good Luck!

Jan 29, 2009 | 2003 kawasaki ZX-6R

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