As a motorcycle owner myself, you find yourself tinkering with them here and them. It could be a big cruiser bike, fast street bike, or your off road dirt bike, they all need maintenance and repairs. If you are a Do It Yourself type person, you will need a tool kit fit for motorcycle repair. Here we are going to give you a basic idea of what you will need.
Check the sidewall of your tires, to know whether they are directional. Directional ones usually rotate in one direction on the road. Placement of tires depends highly on the drive train of your vehicle. Move them to their new positions.
With the head bolts all out I lift the head from the block. Sure enough, there is a burned area on the head gasket allowing compressed gases to escape into the cooling system and coolant to intrude into the combustion chamber. This explains the steam in the exhaust and bubbles in the radiator. The gasket serves a dual purpose. It confines the compression to the cylinder. And it confines the circulating coolant from the combustion chamber. This way the coolant can do its job of absorbing heat and the head and combustion chamber can go about there job of providing horsepower without the two processes meeting in the middle with less than satisfying results.
Fix a dead outlet: I’ve never done this in my life, but if somehow the need arose, I’d pull down my “Reader’s Digest How to Fix Anything Manual” and give it a whirl.
The next stage in testing the spark plug is to take apart each plug from the engine, as it is running. Use a Best Torque Wrench Under 100 moving in an anti clockwise direction to remove the sparkplug. When you remove the spark plug, listen carefully to see if it effects the functioning of the engine. If the engine operates as normal then this plug is no longer working and needs to be replaced. This is, of course, why you remove the plugs one by one; to see if they do need to be changed.
You will then want to raise the caliper and take it out of the mounting. By using a mechanical wire, suspend it from the frame. After that, remove the anti sequel shims, pads and the wear indicator right from the inner pad.
Coat every part of the new bushing kit with lube. There is no such thing as too much lube in this type of repair job. Place the new bushing where the old bushing was removed by using the clamps. Reassemble the washers and nuts in the exact order as they were removed. Put the new suspension bushing assembly back into the ensemble exactly as it was removed. Make sure to follow the correct order when replacing the washers. Make sure that everything is together and prepared for tightening, then use the torque wrench to tighten the main bolt to the exact specs for your vehicle make or model. Reassemble everything else in the reverse order as it was removed, and the job is complete.