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Triumph Bonneville Tuning Manual

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Filed Under (Triumph) by admin on 20-11-2010

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1. The Float The float bowl acts as a fuel reservoir to meet engine demand. The float is hinged on a pin in the float boss. It rises and falls with the fuel level in the float bowl. The small metal tang integrated in the plastic float supports the float valve, also known as the float needle. As the fuel in the float bowl rises, the float valve is pushed into the valve seat, until it’s high enough to shut off the fuel flow to the bowl. As fuel is used the level in the bowl drops lowering the float which pulls the float valve from its seat, and fills again. Adjusting the height of the float has a big effect on the mixture as a low or high float level makes it harder or easier for the vacuum to suck fuel into the venturi. Differing float levels cause an imbalance which may be perceived as vibration. 2. The Choke This system is referred to as the choke. But that’s a misnomer. When you pull the choke knob, what you’re doing is retracting a plunger that opens a tube connected to the starter jet, allowing additional fuel to enter the venturi just below the vacuum hose nipple. It supplements the pilot system at start up. 3. The Pilot System The primary purpose of the pilot system is to supply the mixture at idle. It continues to supply fuel throughout the entire throttle range, but after about 1/8 throttle is reached the main system starts to put out more of the total mixture, up to full throttle. By adjusting the idle with the big screw on the left side of the carburettors the position of the butterfly is altered, so exposing one or more of the four small holes that are drilled into the venturi, (leading to the pilot jet) just under the butterfly valve, letting more or less air pass the butterfly. Adjusting the pilot screw that’s under the carburettor varies the amount of air premixing with the fuel before it enters the venturi. 4. The Main System Open the throttle and the cable that’s connected to the butterfly valve turns it from vertical to horizontal, so letting more air through the venturi. This increases the vacuum effect that is transferred up through the vacuum drilling in the slide to the diaphragm valve that leads to the diaphragm chamber. The top chamber is separated from the bottom by a rubber diaphragm. The bottom chamber is open to atmospheric pressure from the airbox. When the vacuum in the top chamber rises enough, the constant ambient pressure of the lower chamber helps the diaphragm valve overcome the downward force of the diaphragm spring, so it rises from the ven- turi. As the diaphragm is raised the needle is pulled out of the needle jet, exposing a thinner portion of the needle taper which allows more fuel to rise into the venturi to meet the increased engine demand. The key parts of the main system are shown in the photo below

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TOYOTA NEW SEAT BELT TONGUE PLATE STOPPER SERVICE PARTS

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Filed Under (Toyota Manuals) by admin on 10-10-2011

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installation procedures are provided to supplement the Repair Manual. MODEL YEAR Avalon 1995 – 2001 Camry 1983 – 2001 Corolla 1980 – 2001 Camry Solara 1999 – 2001 Sienna (Front Seat Belt Only) 1998 – 2001 RAV4 1997 – 2001 4Runner 1992 – 2001 Land Cruiser 1991 – 2001 Tundra 2000 – 2001 Tacoma 1997 – 2000 ECHO 2000 – 2001 Celica 1980 – 2001 Prius 2001 – 2001 Tercel 1981 – 1999 PREVIOUS PART NUMBERCURRENT PART NUMBER PART NAME N/A 73219-02010 Stopper, Tongue Plate (Black)* N/A 73219-02020 Stopper, Tongue Plate (Gray)* N/A 73219-02030 Stopper, Tongue Plate (Beige)* *Use a stopper color that is closest to the seat belt webbing color. OP CODE DESCRIPTION TIME OPN T1 T2 BD0047 Install Seat Belt Tongue Plate Stopper 0.1 73219-020#0 62 12 Applicable Warranty*: This repair is covered under the Toyota Comprehensive Warranty. This warranty is in effect for 36 months or 36,000 miles, whichever occurs first, from the vehicle’s in-service date. *Warranty application is limited to correction of a problem based upon a customer’s specific complaint

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1999 Toyota Camry LE V6 Body and Interior Maintenance Record

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Filed Under (Toyota Manuals) by admin on 03-10-2011

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Action Date Mileage Day Cost (with tax) By Interval Notes Oil and Oil Filter Change 8/30/1999 2494 Monday$77.97 Dealer 2494Non-synthetic 5w-30 (Toyota dealer stock) Oil and Oil Filter Change 10/31/1999 5484 Sunday $30 Owner 2988.5Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Oil and Oil Filter Change 12/30/1999 8460 Thursday$30 Owner 2975.9Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Oil and Oil Filter Change 2/21/2000 11414 Monday $30 Owner 2953.3Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Oil and Oil Filter Change 4/22/2000 14479 Saturday$30 Owner 3065.6Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Oil and Oil Filter Change 7/4/2000 17339 Tuesday$30 Owner 2860.1Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Air Filter – Replace 7/4/2000 17339 Tuesday$15 Owner 17339Purolator A24690 Air Filter Oil and Oil Filter Change 9/16/2000 20161 Saturday$30 Owner 2821.9Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Transmission Drain and Fill 10/27/2000 21913 Saturday$15 Owner 21913Drain and Fill 2.5 Quarts Mobil 1 Dexron III Synthetic ATF Transmission Drain and Fill 10/28/2000 21920 Sunday $15 Owner 7Drain and Fill 2.5 Quarts Mobil 1 Dexron III Synthetic ATF Oil and Oil Filter Change 11/19/2000 23066 Sunday $30 Owner 2904.6Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Oil and Oil Filter Change 2/11/2001 26062 Sunday $30 Owner 2996.1Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Transmission Flush 4/30/2001 28351 Monday$135 Dealer 2835113 Quarts Mobil 1 Dexron III Synthetic ATF – TransTech Flush Tires – Rotate 5/12/2001 28766 Saturday$0 Dealer 28766Tires – Rotate Coolant Flush 5/12/2001 28766 Saturday$112 Dealer 28766Toyota Red Coolant + MOC Flush (Extended warranty with service) Oil and Oil Filter Change 5/13/2001 28793 Sunday $30 Owner 2730.6Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Air Filter – Replace 5/13/2001 28793 Sunday $15 Owner 11454Purolator A24690 Air Filter PCV Valve – Replace 5/26/2001 31083 Saturday$10 Owner 31083Toyota OEM PCV Valve Windshield Wipers – Replace 5/26/2001 31083 Saturday$10 Owner 31083Windshield Wipers – Replace Oil and Oil Filter Change 5/27/2001 31296 Monday $30 Owner 2502.8Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Oil and Oil Filter Change 9/15/2001 34374 Saturday$30 Owner 3078.5Mobil 1 5w-30 + Mobil 1 Filter (M1-102) Tires – Replace 9/28/2001 34784 Friday$431.23 Dealer 34784 (4) Bridgestone RE950 Tires (2 of original tires had tread separation – ~30% tread remaining) Oil and Oil Filter Change 11/12/2001 37365 Monday $30 Owner

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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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2001 – 2002 GL1800/ GL1800A Rear Tire Inspection

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Filed Under (Honda) by admin on 27-11-2010

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1. Inspect the motorcycle for a punch mark as described in Identification on page 2. If a punch mark is present no further action is necessary, return the unit to the customer. 2. Qualify the unit/customer as follows: •Is the tire on the motorcycle the original factory installed tire? •Is the air pressure loss more than three psi per month? Note: Refer to page 145 in the Owner’s Manual. “Even tires that are in good condition may lose one to two psi per month if not checked and adjusted regularly” . If the GL1800 meets the above qualifications, proceed with the repair procedure. 3. Place the motorcycle on a lift and secure it on the centerstand. 4. Remove the rear wheel as described on page 14-9 of the Service Manual. 5. Starting at the valve stem/balance mark area, carefully remove the rear tire from the wheel. Be sure to use plenty of commercially available tire lubricant on the inside and outside of both beads. 6. Carefully inspect the entire circumference of both tire beads. Inspect both the inside and outside of the bead for any distortion or injuries. See examples of injuries below. 2001 – 2002 GL1800/GL1800A Rear Tire Inspection GL1800 #6 OCTOBER 2001 MTB 9430 (0109) CUSTOMER INFORMATION: The information in this bulletin is intended for use only by skilled technicians who have the proper tools, equipment, and training to correctly and safely maintain your Honda. These procedures should not be attempted by “do-ityourselfers,” and you should not assume this bulletin applies to your Honda, or that your Honda has the condition described. To determine whether this information applies, contact an authorized Honda dealer. Service Bulletin American Honda Motor Co., Inc. 2001-2002 GL1800/GL1800A Rear Tire Inspection 0110 GL1800 #6*GL1800 #6*0110*2001-2002 GL1800/GL1800A Rear Tire Inspection*GL1800/GL1800A, Rear Tire Inspection, Bead, Tread*Motorcycle*1800 2 of 4 ©2001 American Honda Motor Co., Inc. – All Rights Reserved GL1800 #6 OCTOBER 2001 Inside BeadInjury Outside BeadInjury Outside BeadInjury 7. Carefully inspect the entire circumference of both tire beads. Inspect both the inside and outside of the bead for any distortion or injuries. See examples of injuries below. 8. If there is no evidence of bead damage, re-install the tire on the rim. Be sure to use plenty of commercially available tire lubricant on the inside and outside of both beads. Be sure to align the balance dot with the valve stem. Inflate the tire to 41 psi. Install the wheel assembly on the motorcycle and proceed to the Identification and then to the Warranty section. 9. If any damage or injury is present replace the tire and valve stem. Be sure to use plenty of commercially available tire lubricant on the inside and outside of both beads. Balance the new tire as necessary

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Harley Davidson Softails Airtail Suspension System Installation Instructions

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Filed Under (Harley Davidson) by admin on 30-11-2010

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Step 1: Set the Bottoming Control This is the most important step and needs to be done first. Ideally, with the rear wheel off the ground take a measurement from the axle straight up to a fixed point on the fender (assuming the fender is mounted on the frame and not the swingarm). Then, with the motorcycle back on the ground and the rider on it, pressurize the “Bottoming Control” chamber until you get the same measurement —less 1 ¼ to 1 ½”. For example, if your first measurement was 10.0″ inches then your ending measurement should be between 8.50″ and 8.75″ inches. The difference between the two measurements is referred to as “sag”, and it should equal approximately one third of your total wheel travel (see figure 3). Another method of achieving the proper sag is it start with the bike on the ground — with no rider or load on it. Pressurize the “Bottoming Control” chamber to the highest pressure you can without exceeding 150 psi. At this point the rear wheel should be “topped out” and you need to measure from the axle straight up to a fixed point on the fender as described above. Take the same measurement with rider(s) on the bike — ready to ride. The second measurement should be 1¼” to 1½ ” less than the first. If it isn’t, then bleed off the pressure in the “Bottoming Control” chamber until the proper sag is achieved. If you intend to ride the bike at this “full height” then make sure you still put about 10 psi into the “Ride Height” chamber anyway. This helps the piston that separates the two chambers to move more freely producing a smoother ride. Step 2: Set the Ride Height After you have set the “Bottoming Control” you can now adjust the “Ride Height” chamber. This is a much simpler and less crucial adjustment to make. Simply pressurize the “Ride Height” chamber until the bike is lowered to the desired height. To raise the ride height back up, release pressure in the “Ride Height” chamber. Remember, the pressure in this chamber “holds” the bike down—the more pressure the lower it goes. Though the bike may feel “stiffer” the lower you go, do NOT re-adjust the “Bottoming Control” chamber. Essentially what’s happening here is as you’ve reduced your wheel travel, you’ve proportionally increased the forces that keep you from bottoming out with what wheel travel you have left. If you do need to re-adjust the “Bottoming Control” due the addition (or subtraction) of a passenger or extra load, release the pressure from the “Ride Height” chamber first, then repeat step 1.

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HARLEY DAVIDSON SOFTAIL ULTIMA STYLE ADJUSTABLE SHOCKS MANUAL

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Filed Under (Harley Davidson) by admin on 03-03-2011

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ADJUSTING SPRING PRELOAD (STIFFNESS). NOTE: Shocks typically come set at their loosest (softest) setting. Adjustment range is approximately 4 full rotations. Step 1: Loosen preload adjustment locknut. (see fig. 1) Step 2: Using supplied special tool with a 3/8 ratchet, turn adjusting plate clockwise to stiffen preload & counter-clockwise to loosen preload. (see fig. 2) Step 3: Once preload has been set, lock down preload adjusting nut using blue (med strength) thread locker ADJUSTING RIDE HEIGHT. NOTE: Extending shock assembly lowers frame/fender height. Shortening shock assembly will raise frame/fender height. NOTE: Always check clearances during & after adjusting ride height. Step 1: Loosen ride height adjusting locknut. (see fig. 3) Step 2: Rotate end to desired height. Always leave at least 1 inch of threads engaged in the female threaded shaft. (see fig. 4) Step 3: Lock down ride height adjusting locknut using blue (med strength) threadlocker. (see fig. 5) Step 4: After adjusting ride height on both shocks, verify that they are the same length by measuring from their mounting points. (see fig. 6)

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2001 – 2003 Highlander FRONT DOOR OPENING WEATHERSTRIP

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Filed Under (Toyota Manuals) by admin on 27-10-2011

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have been improved to better resist deformation or tearing at the bottom center portion of the front door frame. Replace the front door opening weatherstrips on vehicles with this condition built prior to the VIN breaks listed in the Production Change Information section below. 2001 – 2003 model year Highlander vehicles produced BEFORE the Production Change Effective VINs shown below. MODEL ENGINE TYPE PRODUCTION CHANGE EFFECTIVE VIN 4Cylinder 4×2 JTEGD21A#30052511 Highlander 4 Cylinder 4×4 JTEHD21A#30020710 Highlander 6Cylinder 4×2 JTEGF21A#30085273 6 Cylinder 4×4 JTEHF21A#30113260 PREVIOUS PART NUMBERCURRENT PART NUMBER PART NAME QTY 62311-48020-## Same Weatherstrip, Fr Door Opening, RH 1 62312-48020-## Same Weatherstrip, Fr Door Opening, LH 1 Replace the front door opening weatherstrip as shown in the Technical Information System (TIS). Refer to the 2001 – 2003 Highlander Repair Manual; Exterior/Interior Trim, Roof Headlining Assembly

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2001 – 2004 Camry, Highlander, Solara & 2004

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Filed Under (Toyota Manuals) by admin on 12-10-2011

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2004 model year Camry, Highlander, Solara and 2004 model year RAV4 vehicles with the 2AZ-FE engine may exhibit squealing and/or rattling noises coming from the engine compartment during vehicle operation especially after a cold soak. The belt tensioner assembly has been improved to correct this condition. 2001 – 2004 model year Camry, Highlander and Solara vehicles equipped with 2AZ-FE engines produced BEFORE the Production Change Effective VINs shown below. 2004 model year RAV4 vehicles produced BEFORE the Production Change Effective VINs shown below. MODEL ENGINE LINE PRODUCTION CHANGE EFFECTIVE VIN TMMK Line 1 4T1BE3#K#4U358206 Camry TMMK Line 2 4T1BE3#K#4U914052 y 2AZFE Tsutsumi JTDBE3#K#40296732 Highlander 2AZ-FE TMK JTE#D2#A#40100501 Solara TMMK 4T1CE3#P#4U914074 RAV4 Tahara JTE#D2#V#40029797 PREVIOUS PART NUMBERCURRENT PART NUMBER PART NAME QTY 16620-28010 16620-28011 Tensioner Assembly, V-ribbed Belt 1 OP CODE DESCRIPTION TIME OFP T1 T2 EG8001 R & R Accessory Belt Tensioner 0.9 16620-28010 91 55 Applicable Warranty*: This repair is covered under the Toyota Comprehensive Warranty. This warranty is in effect for 36 months or 36,000 miles, whichever occurs first, from the vehicle’s in-service date. *Warranty application is limited to correction of a problem based upon a customer’s specific complaint

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Toyota Camry, Avalon, Solara, Lexus ES 300 1997-2001 repair and service manual

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Filed Under (Toyota Manuals) by admin on 20-05-2011

repair manual covers all US and Canadian models of Toyota Camry, Avalon, Solara, and Lexus ES 300, 1997 through 2001.Table of ContentsIntroduction: Vehicle identification numbers; Buying parts; Maintenance techniques, and more. Tune-up and routine maintenance; Engine and overhaul procedures; Cooling, heating and air-conditioning systems; Fuel and exhaust systems; Engine electrical systems; Emissions control systems; Transmission;

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