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2010 Toyota Motorsports/ TRD USA Contingency Award Program

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Filed Under (Toyota Manuals) by admin on 29-09-2011

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To enroll in the program, complete the registration form included in the enclosed material and mail, fax or e-mail it to TRD per the instructions at the bottom of the form. Contact personnel are listed on the attached 2010 Contingency Award Guidelines sheets. These people are available to assist you throughout the year. Parts Ordering: If you are planning to order Toyota parts during 2010 you must supply us with your Visa or Master Card credit card number at the time you register in the program. There is a line on the registration form for this number. See the attached Parts Ordering Guidelines for detailed information on how to order parts. TRD is looking forward to working with each of you, and we wish you a very successful year with your racing program

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SUZUKI GSX-R600 X-TRE Power Box Installation and Operation Manual

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Filed Under (Suzuki) by admin on 10-02-2012

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Installation Disclaimer: Do not attempt to install the product if you don’t have basic mechanical skills. HealTech Electronics Ltd. and its distributors shall not be liable for any loss or damage caused by improper installation. 1. Check the supplied parts: – X-TRE Power Box – Wiring harness – Yellow butt connectors, gel-filled (2 pcs) – Red tap connector, gel-filled – 4p jumper-plug – Cable ties (2+1 pcs) – Velcro strips – HealTech stickers (2+2 pcs) – Manual 2. Make sure the ignition key is in OFF position. Remove the seat. 3. Locate the ECM (Engine Control Module) under the seat. 4. Release the fuse box and relay switch to clean the area around the ECM connectors. 5. Locate the Black wire with thin dark Green stripe (B/G) , in the ECM connector. The wire position for different models is as follows: GSX-R600 K8-K9 GSX-R750 K8-K9 GSX-R1000 K7-K9 Black connector, pin no. 23 Middle row, 2nd wire from left to right at the back (wire) side of the connector ALL other years and models Black connector, pin no. 6 Top row, 6th wire from right to left at the back (wire) side of the connector

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Honda Goldwing GL1800 Independent Rear Suspension Installation Manual

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Filed Under (Honda) by admin on 16-02-2011

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Removal of Original Parts Most tasks necessary in this guide can be accomplished with the vehicle on its center stand. Secure the center stand to one of the forward crash bars with a ratchet strap to keep vehicle from rolling forward and off the center stand. Be sure that the vehicle is laterally stable as well. Remove the following from the vehicle. See OEM manual for detailed instructions. Items to be retained for return of deposit or re-installation after modification shall be duly noted. □ Seat (to be re-installed without modification) □ Left and right side covers (to be re-installed without modification) □ Battery and battery box (to be re-installed without modification) □ Left and right saddle bags □ Remove taillight and locking assemblies from saddlebags (to be returned for refund of deposit) □ Trunk (to be re-installed without modification) □ Left and right passenger foot rests (to be re-installed without modification) □ Left and right foot rest under covers (to be modified and re-installed) □ Left and right rear crash bars □ Saddle bag trunk stay (to be modified and re-installed) □ Left and right mufflers (Mufflers only, do not remove decorative covers) . Retain OEM muffler rubber mounting bushings and flanged spacers for re-installation of the mufflers. □ Rear wheel □ Left and right pivot bolt covers (to be re-installed without modification) □ Reverse resistor (to be relocated) □ Swing Arm and Driveshaft IMPORTANT : Carry out brake system modifications (See Section 5) prior to removing Swing Arm. Evacuating all the brake fluid from the system will prevent brake fluid spills when the OEM swing arm is removed. Note : Upper bolt of mono shock can be removed without removing the fuel tank. □ Rear Shock and Hydraulics. Unscrew angle sensor from OEM shock and secure to frame with cable tie. □ Shock arm and shock link Note : You may need to cut out the bolt that attaches the shock link to the frame Brake System Modification Note : Modification to the vehicle brake system should be carried out prior to removal of the swing arm . 5.1 Explanation of OEM brake system and changes From the manufacturer, your Honda Gold Wing brake system utilizes both front and rear brakes when the foot brake is applied. In order to insure safe operation of your Gold Wing when converted to a Champion Trike, the brake system must be modified to isolate the front and rear brake systems from each other. Once modification is complete, four of the six pistons in the front calipers operate only when the hand brake lever is applied. The rear brakes operate only when the foot brake pedal is applied. The diagrams below outline the difference between the GL1800 OEM brake system and the system as modified by the Champion Trike Conversion Kit.

Honda Goldwing GL1800 Independent Rear Suspension Trike Conversion Installation Guide

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Filed Under (Honda) by admin on 17-02-2011

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Removal of Original Parts Most tasks necessary in this guide can be accomplished with the vehicle on its center stand. Secure the center stand to one of the forward crash bars with a ratchet strap to keep vehicle from rolling forward and off the center stand. Be sure that the vehicle is laterally stable as well. Remove the following from the vehicle. See OEM manual for detailed instructions. Items to be retained for return of deposit or re-installation after modification shall be duly noted. □ Seat (to be re-installed without modification) □ Left and right side covers (to be re-installed without modification) □ Battery and battery box (to be re-installed without modification) □ Left and right saddle bags □ Remove taillight and locking assemblies from saddlebags (to be returned for refund of deposit) □ Trunk (to be re-installed without modification) □ Left and right passenger foot rests (to be re-installed without modification) □ Left and right foot rest under covers (to be modified and re-installed) □ Left and right rear crash bars □ Saddle bag trunk stay (to be modified and re-installed) □ Left and right mufflers (Mufflers only, do not remove decorative covers) . Retain OEM muffler rubber mounting bushings and flanged spacers for re-installation of the mufflers. □ Rear wheel □ Left and right pivot bolt covers (to be re-installed without modification) □ Reverse resistor (to be relocated) □ Swing Arm and Driveshaft IMPORTANT : Carry out brake system modifications (See Section 5) prior to removing Swing Arm. Evacuating all the brake fluid from the system will prevent brake fluid spills when the OEM swing arm is removed. Note : Upper bolt of mono shock can be removed without removing the fuel tank. □ Rear Shock and Hydraulics. Unscrew angle sensor from OEM shock and secure to frame with cable tie. □ Shock arm and shock link Note : You may need to cut out the bolt that attaches the shock link to the frame

Carbureted vs. Fuel Injected Systems

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Filed Under (Tips and Review) by admin on 25-10-2010

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fuel injection (FI) systems have been around since the 1950′s and became widely used in cars during the 80′s. By the 1990′s all cars sold in the United States were equipped with FI systems, and though motorcycle manufacturers have included FI systems with some models as early as 1982, it isn’t until recently that the industry has seen wide spread use of FI. Since a lot of people come into my shop with questions about FI, I thought I would point out some of the differences between FI and carbureted systems as well as the benefits and disadvantages of both. A carbureted system is a mechanical system using air pressure to control the flow of fuel through the system. There are three basic parts in a carburetor, the throttle valve, the venturi and the float bowl. The throttle valve controls the amount of air that flows into the throat of the carburetor also known as the venturi which is simply a tapered hole through the carburetor body. As the venturi narrows, air moving through it is forced to speed up creating low pressure inside the carburetor. In a siphoning effect as the air tries to equalize the pressure, fuel is drawn in from the float bowl mixing with the air before entering the engine. The wider open the throttle valve, the more air will flow, drawing more fuel. A number of circuits are built into the carburetor in order to control the amount of air/fuel being drawn into the engine. In this context a circuit refers to a fuel passageway as opposed to an electrical circuit. In fact, nothing electrical controls fuel delivery in a carbureted system, it is all based on fluid flow, vacuum and hydraulics. The different circuits represent various throttle positions such as idle, partially open and fully open, and each of these circuits can be tuned to modify the efficiency of fuel delivery to the system. Fuel injection (FI) systems, on the other hand, rely on an electronic fuel pump to deliver fuel. The fuel pump delivers fuel at around 50psi as opposed to carbureted systems at normal atmospheric pressure of about 15psi. When the fuel reaches the injectors, the higher pressure allows much finer atomization (creating mist) of the fuel. The injectors then spray the atomized fuel into the intake manifold in a uniform conical pattern. The uniform pattern and fine atomization of the fuel spray increase the efficiency in which it is burned

Demonstrate knowledge of motorcycle braking systems and repair procedures

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Filed Under (Tips and Review) by admin on 21-11-2010

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Demonstrate knowledge of motorcycle braking system repair procedures. Performance criteria 2.1 Fault diagnosis procedures are described in accordance with service information. Range safety procedures when diagnosing, logical inspection procedure, checking fault codes, recognising wear, damage, scoring, poor adjustment, seized parts, corrosion, air in hydraulics, brake squeal, brake shudder, brake grab. 2.2 Hydraulic cylinder inspection procedures are described in accordance with service information. Range layout of components, cylinder operation, cleaning methods, measuring wear, attention to cleanliness, limits of corrosion and scoring. 2.3 Brake repair procedures are described in accordance with service information. Range repairing cylinders and callipers, safety implications, replacing cables and rods, fitting shoes and pads, adjusting brakes, replacing brake fluid, clearing fault codes, testing brake operation. Please note Providers must be accredited by NZQA, or an inter-institutional body with delegated authority for quality assurance, before they can report credits from assessment against unit standards or deliver courses of study leading to that assessment. Industry Training Organisations must be accredited by NZQA before they can register credits from assessment against unit standards. Accredited providers and Industry Training Organisations assessing against unit standards must engage with the moderation system that applies to those standards. Accreditation requirements and an outline of the moderation system that applies to this standard are outlined in the Accreditation and Moderation Action Plan (AMAP). The AMAP also includes useful information about special requirements for organisations wishing to develop education and training programmes, such as minimum qualifications for tutors and assessors, and special resource requirements

Integral ABS and ASC – new Riding Dynamic Control Systems for BMW Motorcycles

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Filed Under (BMW) by admin on 16-11-2010

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Entering its next generation, BMW Motorrad Integral ABS is taking a quantum leap in the process of evolution, advancing from a stand-alone solution acting only on the brakes into a fully networked all-round system. Offering the new generation of Integral ABS, BMW Motorrad provides the foundation for additional dynamic riding control systems with a reduction in technical requirements and features. And following the customer’s wishes, this new generation also opens up the option in future for further-reaching rider assistance functions. The first step in this direction is BMW Motorrad ASC Automatic Stability Control available as of 2007. This system serving to control drive spin on a production motorcycles is being introduced as an optional extra on the touring models in the BMW K and Boxer Series. Once again, therefore, BMW is acting as the pioneer in the introduction of advanced safety technologies on the motorcycle. This further enhances the leadership which BMW Motorrad has shown in the area of active safety for more than 15 years. Choosing the right development partner for both systems, BMW Motorrad obviously had to focus on that partner’s specific competence in control technology and the networking of functions within the vehicle. In recent years, major car suppliers have become aware of the technical challenges presented by the motorcycle with its specific riding dynamics and the growing potential for motorcycle control systems in the market. The decisive point in preselection of the development partner was the willingness and ability to develop specialised solutions suitable for use on BMW motorcycles. So taking this into account, joint development of the new generation of ABS brake technology started together with Continental-Teves in early 2003. Integral ABS. BMW Motorrad’s new Integral ABS technology has been developed separately from the previous system and the entire layout of the system has been newly conceived from the ground up. Capitalising on progress in technology in both hydraulics and electronics, the development engineers have succeeded in simplifying the architecture of the system while at the same time enhancing its functions to an even higher standard. The result is supreme stopping power and very short stopping distances even without electrical power assistance on the brakes.

BMW Motorcycles F 650 GS Dakar fuel tank replacement

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Filed Under (BMW) by admin on 12-11-2010

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Your center has been requested in a recent e-mail, to forward VIN, color Information: and status information on all F 650 GS(A) and Dakar models remaining in your inventory. Fuel tanks, together with the appropriate colored trim pieces, will be forwarded to your center for each bike in your inventory as replacement parts arrive in BMW NA inventory. Warranty Please enter a warranty campaign claim , encompassing the following Reimbursement: Work Package information, when claiming reimbursement for the updates called for in this bulletin. Even though there is no charge for the parts, a sublet of $60.00 will be applied to each claim. This sublet amount is intended as a combination of both the handling and as reimbursement for incidental items that may be required in the replacement of the fuel tank. Work Package #1 is to be used in the replacement of all F 650 GS(A) and Dakar model fuel tanks. Defect Code: 00 00 16 1100 Description: Fuel Tank – Leaking Flat Rate Code: 00 60 059 Description: Remove and reinstall fuel tank (USA only) FRU: 12 FRU Sublet #4: $60.00 Pick up & In the recent Sales and Marketing Bulletin # B23/00 introducing the “Customer Delivery: Demonstration Program”, (e-mailed to your center on September 7, 2000), each BMW motorcycle retailer was asked to arrange to pick up, complete the updates and deliver the motorcycle back to the customer and to offer the use of a demonstrator where appropriate.

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Motorcycle Carburetor Rebuilding

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Filed Under (Tips and Review) by admin on 22-11-2010

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Experience has shown that when a customer disassembles, it creates a storage issue for us as well as parts are generally missing. The disassembly usually costs us extra hours of work during the rebuild. The only acceptable part to be removed from an assembly is the cable bracket if it is fragile and in danger of breaking during shipping. All other parts should be where they belong. Rebuild Service Prices: If your carburetor type doesn’t appear below or you are not sure, please send a note to our e-mail for pricing details. Military rebates are available to honor our service men and women! Active Duty military, contact us for a rebate. Please include your service, pay grade and current duty station when you contact us.

2001-2002 HONDA GL1800/A CD Changer Replacement

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Filed Under (Honda) by admin on 03-03-2011

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2001-2002 GL1800/A CD Changer Replacement ORDERING AND REPLACING THE CD CHANGER 1. Before calling the CD Changer Order Desk, have the following information ready: • VIN • Failure Information (i.e., symptom) • Warranty Status 2. To order, call the CD Changer Order Desk toll free: (888) 997-7278 . The CD Changer Order Desk hours are Monday thru Friday, 8:30am – 8:00pm EST. Part Number: 08A06-MCA-100RM Honda Code: 7097009 3. After calling the CD Changer Order Desk, an exchange CD Changer will be shipped overnight (freight prepaid). 4. Replace the faulty CD Changer with the exchange unit (see REPAIR PROCEDURE ). DO NOT remove the faulty CD Changer until you receive the exchange unit. DO NOT ATTEMPT TO REMOVE ANY STUCK CD’S. CHANGERS DAMAGED IN THIS WAY WILL BE RETURNED TO THE DEALER AND NO CORE CREDIT WILL BE ALLOWED. You will be billed $300.00 for the replacement unit. You must return the faulty CD Changer for a core credit and file a warranty claim to receive your total reimbursement (see TRANSACTION SUMMARY on page 3 for details). REPAIR PROCEDURE 1. Refer to the Installation Instructions included with the replacement CD Changer. 2. NOTE: You MUST remove the shipping bracket from the replacement unit before you complete the installation. If a CD is stuck inside the faulty unit, leave it there : • The vendor needs it for diagnosing and testing. • If you try to remove it, you’ll damage the unit. • The vendor will return the unit if it has been damaged during attempted CD removal. Fill in the customer information on the Audio System Diagnosis and Core Return form. The vendor will remove the CD and mail it back to the customer. IDENTIFICATION No identification is necessary for this repair

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