Question about Suzuki Boulevard M50 Motorcycles
The correct information should be in the owners manual, the person selling the bike should be able to tell you the correct sequence, and most modern motorcycles have the shift pattern imprinted in tiny raised pictures on the case right next to the shifter. I am pretty sure Suzuki and some British bikes used down 4 patterns in the late sixties . Your friends may be pulling your leg. I would bet money that the boulevard uses a down 1 up 4 shift pattern standard to most models on the market today.
Posted on Aug 19, 2010
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
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Table 2-6. Rear Air Suspension Pressures
Shock Loading Recommended Pressures
All Models Except FLHRS, FLHX - Standard Shocks
Solo rider up to 150 lbs. (68 kg), hereafter referred to as "Average" 0 0
Solo rider 150-200 lbs. (68-91 kg) 0-10 0-69
Solo rider 200-250 lbs. (91-113 kg) 5-15 35-103
Average rider with passenger up to 150 lbs. (68 kg) 10-15 69-103
Average rider with passenger up to 200 lbs. (91 kg) 20-25 138-172
Maximum GVWR (see Section 2.1 Specifications) 20-35 138-241
FLHRS, FLHX Only - Low Profile Shocks
Solo rider up to 160 lbs. (73 kg), hereafter referred to as "Average" 0-5 0-35
Solo rider 160-200 lbs. (73-91 kg) 0-10 0-69
Solo rider over 200 lbs. (91 kg) 5-10 35-69
Average rider with passenger up to 150 lbs. (68 kg) 20-30 138-207
Average rider with passenger over 150 lbs. (68 kg) 25-35 172-241
Maximum GVWR (see Section 2.1 Specifications) 40-50 276-345
Use this table as a starting point in determining suitable rear air suspension pressures. Do not exceed
maximum GVWR when loading vehicle and do not pressurize system in excess of 50 psi (345 kPa) for
FLHRS, FLHX models and 35 psi (241 kPa) for all others. Excessive load weight and/or air suspension
pressure can adversely affect handling and lead to loss of vehicle control, which could result in loss of life
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