Question about 2003 Suzuki RM 250

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What are the best front rear sprocket RM 250 2002

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  • kamrulali2 May 11, 2010

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  • Suzuki Master
  • 41,921 Answers

Hi Gapanzicia, for more information about your question please visit the website below. Good luck and have a nice day.
Rmx 250 Suzuki 2 Stroke
2002 Suzuki Motorcycle Service Repair Workshop Manuals

Posted on Sep 28, 2015

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: what gearing for honda cr 250

Usually, it seems that changing the front sprocket is more cost effective and easier to do. The front sprockets are about $10-$20 and rears are normally around $40-$50. Usually 1T gearing changes made to the front sprocket are the equivilant of a 3T-4T gearing change to the rear. I personally would go up on the front instead of down on the rear. Right now your gear ratio is 3.846 (meaning every 3.846 rotations of the front sprocket, the rear sprocket makes 1 rotation) If you go down 2T in the rear (13/48) your gear ratio would be 3.692 giving you a little less torque and a little more top end. If you go Up 1T in the front (14/50) your gear ratio would be 3.571. This would be about the equivilant of a 46.5T rear sprocket. (If they made it) The nice thing about doing the front sprocket first is the cost. If you decide it's too much difference and you want something in between, you can put the stock 13 back on and then change the rear (and you would only be out the $$ for the front sprocket) If you start with the rear and decide it's not enough then you change the front you're out the $$ for the rear.

Posted on Jan 18, 2010

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SOURCE: is the 1988 suzuki as power full as the new rm 125

That is a hard question to answer. A stock 1988 will not beat a 2010. If you have motor work done and suspension set up right it might run with a new one. The technology is far superior in the new bikes. A stock new motor is far more powerful than an old bike. The suspension is where you will get alot of your speed also. The new stock suspensions are darn near race ready with minimal tweeking.

Posted on Aug 11, 2010

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SOURCE: will a 2004 suzuki rm 250 front brake line fit on

The '03 and '04 K1, K2, and K3 models use the SKU# 59480-36E30. The '03 and '04 K4, K5, and K6 models use the SKU# 59480-37F00. Personally, I would take the old hose to a dealer and match it up to a new one. The difference in SKU numbers could be simply the supplier or the finish on the metal fittings. If you want to see what K number your bike is, go to the following site and input the VIN number. NOT THE ENGINE NUMBER.
Please rate my answer. Thanks.
http://www.motoverse.com/tools/vin/kawasaki.asp

Posted on Aug 19, 2010

19ken55
  • 426 Answers

SOURCE: trying to replace front sprocket. Already took of

Wait until you get new chain and sprockets to do it.

Posted on Feb 01, 2011

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1 Answer

Kawasaki torque specs


Axle nut 145 Nm
rear sprocket nuts B and C models 74 Nm
rear sprocket but E and F models 59Nm
front sprocket nut 125 Nm
front caliper mounting bolts 34Nm
Hope this helps - if your wrench isn't in Nm you can get a conversion online.

Jun 23, 2014 | 2000 kawasaki ZX-9 R Ninja

1 Answer

How to replace front sprocket


To replace the front sprocket follow the chain to the cover on the left side and remove it, loosen the chain tensioners on the rear axle, slide rear wheel all the way forward and remove chain. Then remove the bolt in the center of the front sprocket, change sprocket and reverse process for assembly. That is the process but if you are going to change the front sprocket you should change both sprockets and chain, as the chain stretches and will cause premature wear of the new sprockets. Complete sets can be found on Ebay for little money, maybe they are not the best but as long as you do not abuse them they will do until you get the money for a good set.

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1 Answer

Remove front sprocket rm250


It Will Have An External Snap Ring. To Retain Sprocket On The Spline Shaft Or A Strap Clip Bolted To The Sprocket. The Strap Has A Slot That Engages The Spline Shaft Thereby Retaining The Sprocket To The Shaft. Of Course You Will Have To Loosen The Chain To Access The Sprocket

Feb 07, 2013 | 2003 Suzuki RM 250

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Hi, Anonymous sorry you can't find the first and best tool you ever bought for your Ducati despair not for a mere $0 you can download another one. For more information about your issue and valuable free downloads that you will need please visit the websites below. Good luck and have a nice day.
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2 Answers

Can you change tranny gears to decrease rpm's on highway? Or maybe change sprockets.


You can add teeth to the front sprocket or take teeth off of the rear sprocket. In the case of your bike , I do not think there is a 17 tooth front available so your best option would be to shorten your chain and drop from the 44 tooth rear sprocket to 40 tooth or a 36 tooth rear sprocket. That would be like adding one or two teeth to the front sprocket. Your stock is 16/44 so decrease from there. Be sure to ID your chain, get a chain breaker, and a new master link.

Feb 06, 2011 | 2004 Honda VT 600 C Shadow

2 Answers

What gearing for honda cr 250


Usually, it seems that changing the front sprocket is more cost effective and easier to do. The front sprockets are about $10-$20 and rears are normally around $40-$50. Usually 1T gearing changes made to the front sprocket are the equivilant of a 3T-4T gearing change to the rear. I personally would go up on the front instead of down on the rear. Right now your gear ratio is 3.846 (meaning every 3.846 rotations of the front sprocket, the rear sprocket makes 1 rotation) If you go down 2T in the rear (13/48) your gear ratio would be 3.692 giving you a little less torque and a little more top end. If you go Up 1T in the front (14/50) your gear ratio would be 3.571. This would be about the equivilant of a 46.5T rear sprocket. (If they made it) The nice thing about doing the front sprocket first is the cost. If you decide it's too much difference and you want something in between, you can put the stock 13 back on and then change the rear (and you would only be out the $$ for the front sprocket) If you start with the rear and decide it's not enough then you change the front you're out the $$ for the rear.

Jan 18, 2010 | 2002 Honda CR 250 R

1 Answer

I want my powerband to come in at a lower rpm. it comes in at 3/4 qt throttle! 96 rm 125


You can experiment with different expansion chambers. The cone shape of the chamber bounces a sonic shock wave back to the exhaust port. The wave forms a pressure "wall" at the port to "seal" the exhaust port so intake gasses don't escape. Change the wall timing and you change the powerband. This is the expensive way and with no guarantees. The bike may already have the best possible chamber.

I suggest you go a different route. Just go up about four teeth on the rear sprocket or down one tooth on the front sprocket. This will mean the bike will have a lower top speed but more torque and earlier powerband relative to mph speed. Bottom line is you will come out of the hole quicker with higher revs and reach the powerband sooner. The loss of top speed is overcome by the speed out of the corners. Generally, more time is spent in first, second and third than the brief moments spent in fifth or sixth.

Please consider a top rating for this solution. Thanks!

Jun 01, 2009 | 2003 Suzuki RM 125

1 Answer

Front sprocket oil leak


Get a new seal before taking the sprocket off. Remove the sprocket cover plate. You will see two small bolts holding a lock plate on the sprocket. Remove the bolts, lock plate and sprocket. Clean the sprocket shaft so the new seal is not damaged when installing. Now just pry out the old seal any way you can with a screwdriver and small hammer. Install the new seal flush with the casing.

May 20, 2009 | 2005 Suzuki RM-Z 450

2 Answers

How is the best way to get front drive sprocket off of my yamaha


No need to worry. Just remove the cover plate and you can see how the sprocket comes off. Changing the front sprocket is a whole lot quicker and easier than doing the rear sprocket.

May 01, 2009 | 2006 Yamaha Ybr 125

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