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SUZUKI SV 1000 RADIATOR (COOLING SYSTEM) SERVICE MANUAL

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Filed Under (Suzuki) by admin on 26-02-2011

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FI SYSTEM MALFUNCTION CODE AND DEFECTIVE CONDITION MALFUNCTION CODE DETECTED ITEM DETECTED FAILURE CONDITION CHECK FOR COO NO FAULT C11 Camshaft position sen- sor The signal does not reach ECM for more than 3 sec . after receiving the starter signal . The camshaft position sensor wiring and mechanical parts (Camshaft position sensor, intake cam pin, wiring/coupler con- nection) C12 Crankshaft position sensor The signal does not reach ECM for more than 2 sec . after receiving the starter signal . The crankshaft position sensor wiring and mechanical parts (Crankshaft position sensor, wiring/coupler connection) C13 Intake air pressure sensor The sensor should produce following voltage . (0.50 V < sensor voltage < 4 .85 V) Without the above range, C13 is indicated. Intake air pressure sensor, wiring/coupler connection C14 Throttle position sen- sor The sensor should produce following voltage . (0.20 V < sensor voltage < 4 .80 V) Without the above range, C14 is indicated. Throttle position sensor, wiring/coupler connection C15 Engine coolant temperature sensor The sensor voltage should be the following. (0.15 V <_ sensor voltage < 4 .5 V) Without the above range, C15 is indicated. Engine coolant temperature sensor, wiring/coupler connection C21 Intake air temperature sensor The sensor voltage should be the following. (0.15 V < sensor voltage < 4 .5 V) Without the above range, C21 is indicated. Intake air temperature sensor, wiring/coupler connection C22 Atmospheric pressure sensor The sensor voltage should be the following. (0.50 V < sensor voltage < 4 .5 V) Without the above range, C22 is indicated. Atm. pressure sensor, wiring/coupler connection C23 Tip over sensor The sensor voltage should be the following for more than 2 sec . after ignition switch turns ON . (0 .20 V < sensor voltage < 4 .80 V) Without the above value, C23 is indicated. Tip over sensor, wiring/coupler connection C24 or C25 Ignition signalCrankshaft position sensor signal is produced and ECM determines the ignition signal but signal from ignition coil is interrupted continuous by 4 times or more. In this case, the code C24 or C25 is indicated. Ignition coil, wiring/coupler connection, power supply from the battery SERVICING INFORMATION 8 .3 C28 Secondary throttle valve actuator No operating voltage is supplied from the ECM, C28 is indicated. STVA can not operate. STVA lead wire/coupler, STVA C29 Secondary throttle valve position sensor The sensor should produce following voltage . (0.10 V < sensor voltage < 4 .90 V) Without the above range, C29 is indicated . Secondary throttle position sensor, wiring/coupler connection C31 Gear position signalGear position signal voltage should be higher than the following for more than 2 seconds. (Gear position switch voltage >_ 0 .6 V) Without the above value, C31 is indicated. Gear position sensor, wiring/coupler connection, gearshift cam, etc. C32 or C33 Fuel injector Crankshaft position sensor signal is produced and ECM determines the injection signal but fuel injection signal is interrupted continuous by 4 times or more. In this case, the code C32 or C33 is indicated. Injector, wiring/coupler connection, power supply to the injector C41 Fuel pump relay No voltage is applied to fuel pump although fuel pump relay is turned ON, or voltage is applied to fuel pump although fuel pump relay is turned OFF . Fuel pump relay, connecting lead, power source to fuel pump relay C42 Ignition switchIgnition switch signal is not input in the ECM . Ignition switch, lead wire/coupler C44 Heated oxygen sensor (HO2S) [For E-02, 19] During 02 feedback control, 02 sensor voltage is higher or lower than the specification . No signal is detected during engine operation or no electrical power is supplied from the battery . HO2S lead wire/coupler connection Battery voltage supply to the HO2S C49 PAIR control solenoid valve (PAIR valve) When no operating voltage is supplied from the ECM, C49 is indicated. PAIR valve can not operate. PAIR valve lead wire/coupler

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2001-2002 GL1800 A ABS Speed Sensor Wire Clamp Location INSPECTION/ REPAIR PROCEDURES

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Filed Under (Honda) by admin on 29-01-2011

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1. If the VIN is within the preceeding range, inspect the front ABS speed sensor wire clamp according to the following illustrations. 2001-2002 GL1800A ABS Speed Sensor Wire Clamp Location INCORRECT Installation CORRECT Installation Service Bulletin American Honda Motor Co., Inc. 2001-2002 GL1800 ABS Speed Sensor Wire Clamp Location 0112 GL1800 #9*GL1800 #9*0112*2001-2002 GL1800 ABS Speed Sensor Wire Clamp Location*GL1800, ABS Speed Sensor Wire Clamp Location*Motorcycle*1800 2 of 2 ©2001 American Honda Motor Co., Inc. – All Rights Reserved GL1800 #9 DECEMBER 2001 IDENTIFICATION There is no identification mark associated with this Service Bulletin. PARTS INFORMATION There is no parts information associated with this Service Bulletin. WARRANTY INFORMATION The normal warranty claim submission requirements apply. Submit one warranty claim per VIN with the following information only: Inspected and REPAIRED Template: GL#9 Hours: 0.2 hours Parts: None If the clamp is installed correctly on top of the speed sensor, no further action is necessary. 3. If the clamp is installed incorrectly under the speed sensor, remove and reinstall the clamp and speed sensor correctly. Torque the bolts,. Torque: 12 N • m (1.2 kgf • m, 9 lbf • ft) If the speed sensor wire clamp for the front ABS speed sensor is installed incorrectly, the ABS speed sensor air gap may be out of specification. This does not affect ABS speed sensor operation, but the clamp should be installed correctly. Inspect and repair all affected units using the Inspection/Repair procedures listed below. Inspect all unsold units and customer units brought in for service. AFFECTED UNITS 2001-2002 GL1800A units as follows: MODEL 2001 GL1800A All units 2002 GL1800A 1HFSC474*2A100001 – 1HFSC474*2A101643 * = denotes check digit Any unit in the above VIN range may be affected and should be inspected according to the procedures in this Service Bulletin. All units outside of the above VIN range do not require inspection. CUSTOMER NOTIFICATION There is no customer notification associated with this Service Bulletin.

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1998 BMW R1100RT LCD Temperature Gauge Scale Calibration LCD Fuel Gauge Calibration Fuel Sender Testing and Cleaning

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Filed Under (BMW) by admin on 26-10-2010

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Oil Temperature and Gauge 2.1. Introduction My 1998 BMW R1100RT came with an LCD temperature gauge that shows horizontal black bars in a vertical motif, to indicate temperature. This is difficult to interpret at speed (how many bars are exposed?) and does not actually tell me what the oil temperature is. 2.2. Normal Operation The bike seems to run at 5 or six bars under normal conditions. It appears that the oil thermostat for the cooler is set to ’5 bars’. 2.3. Over Heating The LCD panel indicates that 8 bars is the maximum normal operating temperature. It would be useful to know what the actual temperature is. Modern oils have a normal operating temperature of approximately 110 degrees Celsius and will not show any serious degradationii at this temperature. The maximum sustained operating temperature (at the bearing surface) is approximately 130 degrees Celsius for any oil formulated in the past 5 years and some high performance synthetics will not appreciably degrade even at this temperature. However, the degradation curve is a polynomial and degradation will increase rapidly with increasing temperature. According to the oil’s formulation (pure synthetics will show the least increase with temperature), by approximately 160 degrees Celsius (or about 300 degrees Fahrenheit), oil degradation can be up to 10 times faster then at 110 Deg. C. 2.4. Scale To fix the ‘number of bars’ problem, I determined that an overlay with numbers would be the best idea. 2.4.1. Addendum The number scale became too much to maintain. Rather than this, I cut a mm or so wide stripe out of the self sticking stripping meant for the side of a car. Using a red material, I put it through the middle of the fifth bar of both the temperature and fuel display. The stripe is slightly smaller than the thickness of the bar. This allows me to tell when I am at normal operating temperature and when approximately half a tank is used

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YAMAHA YZF-R1P/ YZF-R1PC SERVICE MANUAL

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Filed Under (Yamaha) by admin on 25-11-2010

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1Fuel pump 2Pressure regulator 3Fuel injector 4Throttle body 5Intake temperature sensor 6Throttle position sensor 7Intake air pressure sensor 8ECU 9Atmospheric pressure sensor 0Coolant temperature sensor ACylinder identification sensor BCrankshaft position sensor ÈFuel system ÉAir system ÊControl system Illustration is for reference only. 1 – 4 GEN INFO FEATURES Fuel control block The fuel control block consists of the following main components: An engine trouble warning light is provided on meter panel. Component Function Control block ECU Total FI system control Throttle body Air volume control Pressure regulator Fuel pressure detection Sensor block Intake air pressure sensor Intake air pressure detection Atmospheric pressure sensor Atmospheric pressure detection Coolant temperature sensor Coolant temperature detection Intake temperature sensor Intake temperature detection Throttle position sensor Throttle angle detection Cylinder identification sensor Reference position detection Crankshaft position sensor Crankshaft position detection and engine RPM detection Speed sensor Speed detection Actuator block Injector Fuel injection Fuel pump Fuel feed Air Induction system, air cut valve Induction of secondary air A. Power supply circuit The power supply circuit obtains power from the battery (12 V) to supply the power (5 V) that is required for operating the ECU. B. Input interface circuits The input interface circuits convert the signals output by all the sensors into digital signals, which can be processed by the CPU, and input them into the CPU. C. CPU (Central Processing Unit) The CPU determines the condition of the sensors in accordance with the level of the signal that is output by the respective sensor. Then, the signals are temporarily stored on the RAM in the CPU. Based on those stored signals and the basic processing program on the ROM, the CPU calculates the fuel injection duration, injection timing, and ignition timing, and then sends control commands to the respective output interface circuits. D. Output interface circuits The output interface circuits convert the control signals output by the CPU into actuating signals for the respective actuators in order to actuate them. They also output commands to the indicator and relay output circuits as needed.

Harley-Davidson Softail, Touring, Dyna, Sportster and V-Rod, SELF LEARNING MODULE INSTALLATION MANUAL

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Filed Under (Harley Davidson) by admin on 17-04-2012

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STEP 1 – BATTERY CONNECTION Locate the battery and disconnect the negative battery cable. Mount the module in the open area in front of the battery with 2-tie straps or velcro straps, directing the harness from the module towards the 6 o’clock position. STEP 2 – THROTTLE POSITION SENSOR (TPS): Remove the air cleaner assembly and unplug the TPS sensor connector at the TPS sensor. The harness includes (2) TPS connectors which should be routed under the gas tank into the factory wire loom to the TPS sensor. The TPS sensor is located on the left side of the throttle body. Plug the (2) TPS connectors from the module in between the TPS sensor and to the factory TPS connector. STEP 3 – O2 SENSOR: Systems equipped with factory O2 sensors Rear: Unplug the Rear O2 sensor connector from the factory harness, which is located at the Rear exhaust pipe. Route the module’s harness which includes (2) O2 sensor connectors and connect one connector to the Rear O2 sensor and connect the other connector to the main factory O2 sensor connector. Front: Unplug the Front O2 sensor connector from the factory harness, which is located at the Front exhaust pipe. Route the module’s harness which includes (2) O2 sensor connectors, and connect one connector to the Front O2 sensor and connect the other connector to the main factory O2 sensor connector. Systems not equipped with factory O2 sensors NOTE: Many aftermarket exhaust systems are now equipped with plugged O2 sensor bungs which can be removed to accept an aftermarket O2 sensor. Typically these bungs already have a thread size of 18 mm x 1.5 mm. Exhaust systems not equipped with O2 sensor bungs need to have the supplied 18 mm x 1.5 mm thread size bung welded to the exhaust pipe in order to install an O2 sensor. The O2 sensor bung should be installed 3 to 6 inches away from the rear cylinder exhaust port and in front of the exhaust torque tube pipe area. The module prefers to receive information from the O2 sensor from an area that is NOT contaminated from atmospheric air. This air may enter through the tail pipe of an unrestricted or un-baffled exhaust pipe. The bung should not be installed in the “5 to 7 o’clock” area. If mounted in this area the O2 sensor can be damaged. The moisture from the gases exiting from the rear cylinder exhaust port will harm the ceramic shell element of the O2 sensor.

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WEGO II Wide-Band Exhaust Gas Oxygen Sensor Interface Installation Instructions

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Filed Under (Tips and Review) by admin on 27-10-2010

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1. Turn off the ignition switch before proceeding. 2. Select a convenient mounting location for the Bosch sensor. In general, the sensor should be mounted as close to the exhaust valve or exhaust manifold as practical. When choosing a mounting location, allow several inches clearance for the sensor wire harness. The wire harness must exit straight out from the sensor. Do not loop the harness back onto the sensor body. The sensor responds to oxygen pressure. Excessive backpressure will cause a reading error. For turbocharged applications, you must mount the sensor downstream of the turbo. 3. For temporary use during dyno tuning, you can mount the Bosch wide-band sensor in place of one of the original equipment rear oxygen sensors (after the catalytic converter). You can also use a sniffer in the tailpipe. For permanent mounting, an 18 x 1.5 mm weld nut must be welded onto the exhaust pipe. After welding, run an 18 x 1.5 mm tap through the threads. Failure to clean the threads may result in sensor damage. Note that most automotive muffler shops are familiar with oxygen sensor weld nut installation on custom pipes. Do not install the sensor until after the free air calibration procedure described in the following section. Always use an anti-seize lubricant such as Permatex 133A on the sensor threads. 4. Install the WEGO II unit. The WEGO II unit should be mounted where the LCD display will be visible during testing. You can secure the WEGO II unit with Velcro tape strips. 5. Connect the Bosch sensor to the 6 pin mating connector on the WEGO II wire harness. 6. Refer to Figure 1. Connect the black WEGO II wire to frame ground using the supplied ring terminal. Try to use an existing wire harness ground location. Do not extend the WEGO II ground wire or ground the WEGO II to the battery minus terminal or to the engine. 7. Connect the red WEGO II wire to switched +12 volt power. You can usually find switched +12V power at an accessory fuse on the fuse block. You can use the supplied fuse tap and 3/16″ female crimp terminal for this purpose

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WEGO IV Wide-Band Exhaust Gas Oxygen Sensor System Installation Instructions

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Filed Under (Harley Davidson) by admin on 21-04-2012

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1. Turn off the ignition switch before proceeding. 2. Select a convenient mounting location for the Bosch sensor. In general, the sensor should be mounted as close to the exhaust valve or exhaust manifold as practical. When choosing a mounting location, allow several inches clearance for the sensor wire harness. The wire harness must exit straight out from the sensor. Do not loop the harness back onto the sensor body. The sensor responds to oxygen pressure. Excessive backpressure will cause a reading error. For turbocharged applications, you must mount the sensor downstream of the turbo. 3. For temporary use during dyno tuning, you can mount the Bosch wide-band sensor in place of one of the original equipment rear oxygen sensors (after the catalytic converter). You can also use a sniffer in the tailpipe. For permanent mounting, an 18 x 1.5 mm weld nut must be welded onto the exhaust pipe. After welding, run an 18 x 1.5 mm tap through the threads. Failure to clean the threads may result in sensor damage. Note that most automotive muffler shops are familiar with oxygen sensor weld nut installation on custom pipes. Do not install the sensor until after the free air calibration procedure described in the following section. Always use an anti-seize lubricant such as Permatex 133A on the sensor threads. 4. Install the WEGO IV unit where the display will be visible during testing. The unit is not sealed and must be mounted in a dry location away from sources of heat. We recommend underdash mounting or use in a dyno lab environment. The unit is not intended for underhood mounting. The unit can be secured by means of Velcro tape strips. Use nylon tie wraps to secure the wire harness near the unit. 5. Working with clamping terminal blocks . All connections to the WEGO IV terminal block must be clearly identified either by means of distinct wire colors (such as shown in Figure 1) or wire labels. If you use different wire colors, mark up Figure 1 for future reference. All connections can be made with 18-20 AWG wire. Wire should be stripped back

BMW K1100LT/ RS Repair Manual

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Filed Under (BMW) by admin on 03-12-2010

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00.3 00 Tightening torque Model K 1100 LT K 1100 RS Connection Nm 11 Engine Freewheel Cover plate/freewheel cage at countershaft gear 10 Oil – water pump Oil pressure switch 40 Temperature sensor/screw plug 9 Pressure relief valve 40 Impeller 33 Pump housing to crankcase 10 Cover to pump housing 10 (3-Bond 1209) Intermediate flange Thrust plate at intermediate flange 9 (Loctite 243) Intermediate flange at crankcase 9 Crankshaft Pinion/rotor flange at crankshaft 50 Main bearing cap to crankcase 50 Connecting rod Big end cap Wrench angle 80 ° 30 Input shaft Front bearing 18 Rear bearing 40 Engine block Crankshaft cover 9 Lower part, outer 10 Oil sump 10 Oil filter cover 10 Oil drain plug 30 Cylinder head Cylinder head bolts (SI 11 062 95 (697) Short thread (from 6/93 to 11/94): Wrench angle, 1st stage Wrench angle, 2nd stage Long thread (since 12/94): Wrench angle, 1st stage Wrench angle, 2nd stage 64° 42° 75° 75° 22 20 Cylinder head cover 9 Camshaft Bearing cap 9 (Apply a thin coat of 3-Bond 1209 only at corners and butt edges) Chain sprockets 54 00.4 Timing chain Chain tensioner 9 Slide rail at camshaft bearing cap 9 Timing case cover Timing case cover 10 (3-Bond 1209) Cover for Hall-effect signal transmitter 9 Screw plug 40 Clutch Clutch housing to output shaft Tighten to Release and re-tighten to Wrench angle 50° 140 50 Housing cover 19 Alternator Alternator to intermediate flange 22 Driver 33 Starter motor Starter motor to gearbox 9 Mixture preparation Intake stub pipe 9 Fuel injection rail 9 Cooling system Coolant stub pipe at cylinder head 9 Temperature sensor at coolant stub pipe 30 Air cleaner Lower part of air cleaner housing 21 12 Engine electrical system Starter to transmission 9 Positive lead to starter 5 Alternator to intermediate flange 22 Clutch housing 50 Base plate 3,5 Setting ring 2,5 Hall generator cover 9 Ignition coils to intermediate flange 5 Spark plug 20 Model K 1100 LT K 1100 RS Connection Nm 00.5 13 Fuel preparation and control Injection rail 9 Intake stub pipe 9 Lower section of air cleaner housing 21 Intake air line 9 Motronic control unit 5 17 Radiator Connecting screw, temperature sensor 9 Fastening, thermostat cover 3 Radiator to frame 9 Coolant stub pipe to cylinder head 9 (with Loctite 243) Temperature sensor to coolant stub pipe 30 18 Exhaust System Exhaust system to cylinder head 21 Front silencer (muffler) 12 Exhaust system holder to footrest plate 33 Exhaust system to holder/footrest plate 9 Retaining bracket to gearbox 41 Oxygen sensor Hand-tight 21 Clutch Clutch housing to output shaft tighten to loosen and retighten to tightening angle 50° 140 50 Housing cover

1994 – 2004 BMW Motorcycle History

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Filed Under (BMW) by admin on 17-11-2010

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1994 brought many changes to BMW, most obviously by the introduction of the “R259″ series twins and the elimination of the old standby “Airhead” twins that had been BMW’s trademark for seven decades. While it is interesting to look at all the technologies introduced during the 1994 to 2004 time block, it is also exciting to look into what was going on as far as changes in BMW more esoteric than measurable. In this author’s opinion there were unspoken changes in BMW’s mindset and philosophy. BMW had forged it’s reputation for long lasting, simple machines built to the highest standards and quality; aimed at a dwindling, older (OK, Jeff, more mature) market of enthusiastic but eccentric riders. They built motorcycles that were easy for the owners to maintain and modify to fit their specific wants. BMW had always built their bikes their way; often it seemed like they did so in spite of what the younger and upwardly mobile riders were looking for. By 1994, the airhead was simply not a sellable motorcycle; the buying market was younger and wanted performance in line with what the Japanese products offered at much lower prices. The K 75/100 series that were so far ahead of their time in 1984 when they were introduced were also showing their age. No doubt, BMW knew this was coming many years before the new “Oil Head” was introduced. They knew that the riding community had reduced its mean age substantially. The younger riders had money to spend on a bike that had to be BMW, yet had to be totally more modern both in performance and in perception than what BMW had been selling. Thus, the R259 was born. The Birth of the R259 Twins The new BMW corporate mindset, if you will, was no longer concerned with selling motorcycles that would be handed down from one generation to the next, nor was BMW concerned about ease of maintenance with standard hand tools. Although the new bikes were still able to outlast the riders, the concern for building units to last a quarter-million miles was not so much in the forefront of the design. The new models would have to be powerful, fast, handle better than anything on the road; they would need to offer a standard of technology that the Japanese would never build. They should be complex pieces of rolling art. Most obvious, though, was that they would build a product aimed at an entirely new market of riders who would likely not be interested in maintaining the bikes themselves or really understanding the nuances of design. The new customers BMW was looking for were serious riders who were more interested in the fun and excitement of riding than they were in savoring the history of the older designs

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2004 or later Harley Davidson Speedometer Installation MANUAL

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Filed Under (Harley Davidson) by admin on 25-03-2012

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Speed Sensor Installation: The microSpeed™ speedometer can be used with either +12V or +5V hall effect electronic sensors located in transmission. Sensor is not include. If your sensor operates on +5V DC wire speedometer to sensor and power as shown in Figure 2 below. Please note that color of wires from the sensor may vary, check sensor documentation for proper signal connections. For +12V sensor you will not need the Blue wire of the microSpeed™ speedometer. It may be cut short, but make sure that the end is properly protected so that it will not accidentally short to metal on the motorcycle. Use Figure 3 below for wiring a +12V sensor. H-D motorcycles 1999 and earlier used +12V sensors. H-D motorcycles 2000 and later use +5V sensors. Note: H-D OEM sensors require 20Kohm resistor(provided) between Sensor power and Sensor signal as shown. Procedure: 1. Locate wires and determine connection points. Cut wires and techflex to proper lengths. 2. Connect speedometer wires to proper signal wires as shown in diagrams, including 20K ohm resistor if using stock H-D sensor. Use either butt connectors provided or customer supplied connectors. 3. Use electrical tape or Heat Shrink tubing around sensor signal wire, sensor power, and resistor to protect resistor. 4. Proceed to Setup Section below. Setup microSpeed™ Speedometer: 1. Before proceeding review User Guide document for detailed instructions on following procedure. 2. Turn on power to speedometer, display should read “odo” 3. Set initial odometer value 4. Turn off power for 2 seconds; then turn power on again 5. Display should read “F 0″ 6. Enter Configuration and Calibration and set speedometer to proper operating mode. a. Harley English b. Harley Metric c. Standard speed sensor English d. Standard speed sensor Metric 7. Set Fuel miles per tank 8. Set Oil change interval 9. Set Speed adjustment 10. Confirm. 11. Test speed is reporting properly and adjust is necessary

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