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Sanyo Bicycle speedometer. setting a sanyo

Sanyo Bicycle speedometer.

setting a sanyo bicycle speedometer

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5 Suggested Answers

map9966
  • 2351 Answers

SOURCE: Sigma bicycle computer. Instructions

Hi frmac, start here. Click the link below, pick your country & so on.
http://www.sigmasport.com/sprachweiche/?flash=1

Good Luck & Kind Regards.

Mike

Posted on Mar 25, 2008

  • 9 Answers

SOURCE: Shift Bicycle Gears

To shift gear properly, while riding the bike you be sure you are turning the paddles, and shift the gear.
Try to avoid shifting gears while riding standing up, this stress the gear system.

Posted on Oct 29, 2008

Daniel9
  • 58 Answers

SOURCE: Bicycle Fork Installation

Not so easy but if you follow these step you should be ok:

  • Remove the crown race from your fork. This can be done with a screwdriver and a hammer. Place the end of the screwdriver against the bottom of the crown race and tap lightly. Turn the fork, put the end of the screwdriver on the opposite side of the crown race and tap lightly. Repeat until the crown race comes off. Remember to wear eye protection!
  • Install the crown race on the new fork's crown. This requires a crown race slide punch. Pound the crown race down until it sits flat on the fork crown.
  • Insert the fork into the headtube and measure where you will need to cut the steer tube. Measure twice - you don't want to cut it too short. You can always cut it again or add headset spacers. For a threaded fork, you will need to allow room for the headset and a cable hanger if you plan to use one. For a threadless headset, you want to cut roughly 3mm below the top of the stem, to allow the stem cap to seat properly.
  • Remove the fork from the headtube and clamp it in a fork saw guide. Cut the fork with a hacksaw. Again, make sure not to cut it too short!
  • Use a deburing tool to remove any burs from the inside of the steer tube, and file off any rough edges on the top of the steer tube.
  • Install the star nut if you are using a threadless headset. Tap it gently into the top of the steer tube using a hammer and the star nut installation tool.
  • Insert the fork, install the stem, insert the front wheel, adjust the headset, adjust the front brake, and you're ready to roll!
Good luck
Daniel

Posted on Oct 29, 2008

  • 10 Answers

SOURCE: Bicycle Tires Tube

look at the side of the tire for a series of numbers

Posted on Nov 05, 2008

randy54156
  • 55 Answers

SOURCE: Bicycles Brakes Tightening

Are the brakes center pull or side pull?
Center pull would have a nut directly in the center of the brake. Now go to the brake lever on your handle bars and tighten the turn screw where the cable handle is. Keep turning the nut till your brakes grip.
If you have side pull brakes. Then where the cable meets the breaks. Their is a nut that the cable slides through. Loosen the nut and firmly pull the cable till its tight and retighten the nut.

Posted on Nov 08, 2008

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Lost manual


WHY? Accuracy. Most of the Harley-Davidson motorcycles I've owned have had fairly accurate speedometers, but it's very common for the import bikes to be off by a considerable margin; the V-Strom is no exception. Realizing that my speedometer was reading higher than my actual speed, I cranked up my trusty handheld Etrex GPS and found that the stock instrument was off by a consistent 7.7% (when the speedometer reads 70 MPH, actual speed is 64.6 MPH). I figured that I had four options to deal with the problem: 1) ignore it, 2) watch the speedo and "guesstimate" my actual speed, 3) install an auxiliary speedometer, or 4) install a correction device.
Options 1 and 2 didn't much appeal to me. Installing an auxiliary speedometer is certainly a viable option, as some bicycle speedometers are very reasonably priced and can be calibrated to function with respectable accuracy. I was surprised to find a newSigma Sport BC500 unit on eBay for only $10.95 plus shipping, so I decided to check it out.
SERVICE. N/A. The eBay seller shipped promptly.
INSTALLATION. A piece o' cake, and one that could be accomplished by just about any owner. While the installation instructions are for a bicycle (go figure) it's not difficult to modify them for use on a motorcycle. The first order of business is to measure the circumference of the front tire and program the results into the unit; the measurement must be precise so that the readings will be accurate. The unit fits into a base that is easily attached to the handlebars with a rubber O-ring and a lead wire that is attached to a magnetic pickup. You'll need to find a way to attach it to the lower fork leg; since I only planned to use the unit for a short time I secured it in place with a heavy rubber band. It also comes with a magnet that's designed to attach to one of the bicycle's spokes. Since it obviously won't work on the V-Strom's front wheel another magnetic source must be used. Off to the local Radio Shack to pick up a pair of tiny rare earth super magnets ($1.89/pair, part #64-1895). These magnets, though very small--about 1/8"--are very powerful. I fit them into the head of one of the front brake rotor bolts, where magnetic force held them in place nicely. Here's how things looked;
sigmasportpickup.jpgRESULTS. Pretty darned good. Because the magnetic pickup detects only one pulse signal per revolution (the V-Strom's speedometer registers about 80 signals per revolution) there is a small lag in displaying the speed but at constant speed it's very accurate.
Worth the money? Absolutely. I don't plan to use the unit permanently, but it's an incredibly inexpensive way to provide an accurate speedometer reading. At less than $20 for the entire setup it's a heckuva deal!

Jun 15, 2009 | Sigma Bc 906 Computer

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