I would suggest that you wear any sort of sturdy hiking boot. You want something with ankle support and maybe something waterproof . I don't believe that one type of boot would be "quieter" than another. It all really depends on how you take your steps.
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Hi, Peleg it should be noted that the reasons your check engine light constant or flashing, will or will not start, turns over or not conditions varies from the year, make, and model and you should always refer to your owners/service manual for proper diagnostic procedures. It should also be noted that any type of prior work or event IE: adding accessories, electrical curiosity/adventures, laying bike down/crashes, rainstorms/bike washings just before EFI light issues started can be significant hints/aids into tracking down the gremlin, also carry the appropriate jumper wire to access fault codes to reduce the risk of being stranded or towed, that being said the usual suspects are:
1. Faulty Fuel Pump, fuse or system relay switch.
2. Battery starting to fail due to old age/damage, perform a load test.
3. Discharged battery, check battery terminals for damage or corrosion, check the battery cables at "BOTH" ends for loose, corroded, or broken connectors, "INSIDE" and outside the cable harness, perform connector wiggle test and check cables with an ohmmeter if necessary.
4. Faulty switches/sensors: run/off, ignition, clutch lever, neutral, side stand, tip over, fuel, and or their connections.
5. Broken wire or worn insulation exposing wire to a ground situation especially inside wire harness at tight bends around fairing brackets, under dash panels, under fuel tanks over cylinder heads etc. Many harnesses are open on the ends that will allow water to enter and accumulate at v-bends.
6. Check for generated fault codes.
Dielectric grease and contact cleaner are your best friends for wire/cable/harness connectors, look for corroded, broken, or loose pins/sockets.
For more information about your issue please visit the websites below. Good luck and have a nice day. Ktm duke 125 Check Engine https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B-UgQx8CVp8JemN0Z2FRQnFQLU0/view http://www.partsfish.com/page/oem-parts-for-ktm KTM 125 DUKE EU Owner ManualKTM DUKE 125 200 2012 Workshop Repair Manual
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The question that you first must answer is: Why is the chicken moving? If the chicken is moving because the area that it lives in has a blight, there is not going to be much meat on that chicken. IF the chicken is moving because there is ground water contamination then the meat might not be good for you. If the chicken is moving to get a better job then it is in hard times and just like a blight, might be on the slim side. If the chicken is moving because the crime rate is high, you need to be careful when catching that chicken so that you don't get robbed yourself. If you loose your fine silverware to robbers, you wont be able to consume that chicken. If the chicken is moving across the road then you might want to check and see what political district that side of the road is in because you could upset the balance of political posturing by eating that chicken. As cocky as it sounds it might be better to leave that chicken alone HENse don't eat the chicken.
Right now the best steel as far as stainless steel is S35VN stainless steel. It surpasses the S30V steel. But if you want the best carbon steel, personally I would go with D2 steel. It is such a good steel that it is considered a semi-stainless steel.
But to really help you out, it's not the type of steel that's the most important thing. It is the way the steel is heat tempered and hardened. If it is not properly heat treated and hardened, then the steel is worthless as far as knives go. If the HRC is too high for the type of steel/ stainless steel, then the blade will be brittle and chip or break easier.
If the steel's HRC aka Rockwell hardness is too low, then it will easily bend and will not hold an edge well at all.
Each steel and stainless steel have their own HRC tolerance level Going above or below its HRC tolerance makes for a bad knife blade.