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Rokon Illustrated Repair Procedures and Parts Manual

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

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Front and Rear Brake. Check brake action. Check pucks to see that they are not over worn. There should be visible brake material on both sides of the brake disc. See Section 6. Fuel Tank. Check fuel level. Fill as necessary. Use super unleaded for altitudes above 10,000 ft. Engine Oil. The engine holds .6 qt. of SAE10W30/40 motor oil. Fill to the dipstick “full” line. Miter Box and Transmission. They are filled at the factory and need not be checked at the start. The miter box should have 2.5 oz. of EP 80W90 gear lube oil. The transmission takes 6 oz. of EP 80W90 gear lube oil. The transmission has a fill to plug near the bottom of the transmission( shown on page 46). There is no fill level for the miter box. Over filling of either the miter box or transmission will result in leakage. Throttle. Check for proper throttle cable operation. Look for smooth response to twist action. Wheels and Tires. Check Tire pressure, wear and damage. Fittings and Fasteners. Check all fittings and fasteners. Drive Chains. Check chains for tension and lubrication. Adjust tension for 1/2″ – 3/4″ deflection at mid point. Engine Manual. Read your engine manual completely and follow all instructions Periodic Maintenance and Adjustment 1. Inspect all fasteners for tightness. 2. The drive chains require adjustment at intervals, depending on the mileage and the care which the operator has given the chains. Initial wear must be taken up by adjustment after the first few hours of use. Total deflection should be 1/2″ to 3/4″ when measured midway between the two sprockets of the most loose position. To adjust the chains, loosen the axle bolts and the adjusting bolt lock nuts, and turn the adjusting bolts equally in or out as required to give the chain the proper setting. After adjusting the chain, rotate the wheel and check to make sure the chain is aligned properly. Periodically, the chains should be removed from the machine and cleaned in solvent and re-lubricated. They should be lubricated with one of the chain lubricants on the market which can be applied to the chain in a liquid form and will penetrate to the inner parts of the rollers. 3. Clean the air filter based on use. See Engine Manual. 4. Use normal repair procedures for tires and tubes. Re-seat the tire beads with 40 PSI , then deflate to the 3 -5 PSI operating pressure.

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Express ATVS -250cc Cobra Setup/ Installation Manual

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Filed Under (Cobra) by admin on 10-11-2010

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Unpacking your Cobra Installing the front shock Installing the front tires Installing rear shocks Installing the rear tires Installing seats and harnesses Steering wheel installation Roll cage installation Safety checks / Adjustments General maintenance Unpacking your Cobra First off you should pull the carton off from your new 250 Cobra cart. Inspect the cart thoroughly to make sure that your new Cobra has not been heavily damaged. You will notice that the product has a metal frame holding it in place; you may want to start removing bolts from the shipping steel frame. The next step is to remove the metal frame and lift it off of the cart. Remove any of the metal frame that may afford resistance when working on the cart it self. Be careful the metal frame may be heavy and sharp. Now would also be a good time to inspect your Cobra a little more thoroughly. In the box with the Cobra you should have found a box containing miscellaneous hardware. Installing the front shock Using some of the bolts you found in your box, install the front shocks sliding the bolt through the brackets and tighten the nut down. Next, you will need to place the ball head into the turning arm, then tighten the castle nut and insert a cotter pin so that the castle nut doesn’t loosen and become a hazard. Installing the front tires
Find the front tires and place them on the front hub and place the lug nuts on the studs. Tighten them down. Make sure that all of the lug nuts are on tightly. Installing the rear shocks Moving to the rear of the Cobra you will notice the rear shocks are not inserted. Place the rear shocks into the bracket on the rear of the Cobra. Slide one of the provided bolts through the bracket and shock eyelet and tighten the bolt down. Installing the rear tires Now that the shocks have been placed properly you can install the rear tires, place the tires onto the axle then place the rear rim lined up onto the axle and tighten the provided castle nut down. Place the cotter pin through the axle and bend off to the side. This is so the castle nut does not loosen under load. Installing the seats and harnesses
(The arrow points to an example of where the seat bolts mount) Find the two racing seats shipped in the box with the Cobra. You will need to affix them to the frame by sliding the bolts up through the bottom of the frame. This can be tricky so have patience. Once both seats have been placed in the cart and tightened find the harnesses. Once found the harnesses mount to a bracket behind the seats. Place a bolt through the bracket and bolt the harnesses down tightly. Installing the steering wheel Find the steering wheel and place it onto the steering wheel mount. Grab the six small screws and place them through the steering wheel and mount, tighten them down but also make sure the top of the wheel is facing up. Installing the roll cage

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Rokon Motorcycle Trail-Breaker SPECIFICATION

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Filed Under (Rokon) by admin on 23-11-2010

Model: Rokon Trail-Breaker
Engine and transmission
Displacement: 172.00 ccm (10.50 cubic inches)
Engine type: Single cylinder, four-stroke
Power: 6.60 HP (4.8 kW)) @ 4000 RPM
Fuel system: Carburettor
Ignition: Electronic Magneto
Cooling system: Liquid
Gearbox: 3-speed
Fuel consumption: 0.45 litres/100 km (222.2 km/l or 522.71 mpg)
Greenhouse gases: 10.4 CO2 g/km. (CO2 – Carbon dioxide emission)
Exhaust system: Muffler with US Forestry approved spark arrestor
Chassis, suspension, brakes and wheels
Front tyre dimensions: 5.90-15
Rear tyre dimensions: 5.90-15
Front brakes: Single disc
Rear brakes: Single disc
Physical measures and capacities
Dry weight: 94.3 kg (208.0 pounds)
Power/weight ratio: 0.0700 HP/kg
Overall height: 762 mm (30.0 inches)
Overall length: 2,007 mm (79.0 inches)
Overall width: 787 mm (31.0 inches)
Ground clearance: 381 mm (15.0 inches)
Wheelbase: 1,295 mm (51.0 inches)
Fuel capacity: 10.18 litres (2.69 gallons)

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ROKON Illustrated Owners and Parts Manual

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Filed Under (Rokon) by admin on 28-11-2010

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Front and Rear Brake. Check brake action. Check pucks to see that they are not over worn. There should be visible brake material on both sides of the brake disc. See Section 6. Fuel Tank. Check fuel level. Fill as necessary. Use super unleaded for altitudes above 10,000 ft. Engine Oil. The engine holds .6 qt. of SAE10W30/40 motor oil. Fill to the dipstick “full” line. Miter Box and Transmission. They are fi lled at the factory and need not be checked at the start. The miter box should have 2.5 oz. of EP 80W90 gear lube oil. The transmission takes 6 oz. of EP 80W90 gear lube oil. The transmission has a fi ll to plug near the bottom of the transmission( shown on page 46). There is no fi ll level for the miter box. Over fi lling of either the miter box or transmission will result in leakage. Throttle. Check for proper throttle cable operation. Look for smooth response to twist action. Wheels and Tires. Check Tire pressure, wear and damage. Fittings and Fasteners. Check all fi ttings and fasteners. Drive Chains. Check chains for tension and lubrication. Adjust tension for 1/2″ – 3/4″ defl ection at mid point. Engine Manual. Read your engine manual completely and follow all instructions

Brakes, Wheel Assemblies, and Tires tips

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Filed Under (Tips and Review) by admin on 09-02-2012

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BRAKING SYSTEMS The braking systems used on motorcycles and ATVs, like virtually any type of braking system, reduce the machine’skineticenergyby transforming it into heat energy known as friction heat . Therefore, a brake is an energy-conversion device that converts the energy of motion (kinetic energy) into heat energy. Motorcycle braking is accomplished by the friction (resistance to movement) produced when a brake lining is forced against a rotating drum or disc. Friction between the linings and drum or disc serve to slow and eventually stop wheel rotation. The brakes used on motorcycles fall into two categories: Mechanical drum, sometimes called expanding shoe Hydraulic disc Motorcycle brakes commonly use either hydraulic (fluid pressure) or mechanical (cable or linkage) mechanisms to apply the brakes. Brakes, Wheel Assemblies, and Tires 1 Mechanical Drum Brakes First, let’slookatthedrum brake, sometimes called the mechanical, expanding double-shoe brake ( Figure 1 ). Generally used for rear wheels, this brake is also used on some front wheels. With this kind of brake, a backing plate that’sconnectedtothe forks holds the two brake shoes. The wheel and brake drum rotate around the brake shoes. When the rider applies the brake, a cam pushes the two semicircular shoes outward. The circle formed by the two shoes expands. When the shoes expand, they press against the rotating drum, thereby limiting its free rotation

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Suspension Basics for BMW Motorcycles

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Filed Under (BMW) by admin on 30-11-2010

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tires: Tires are the first part of any suspension system. The design of the tire and even the pressure you run can have a profound affect on the way your motorcycle handles. Stiff, low profile tires will give a sharper feel to the bike, as will higher tire pressures. Those of us who ride our GS’s off the road will decrease the tire pressure to about 50% of the street spec when we are in the dirt. The tire then becomes a very active part of the suspension, but will wallow like an old pig if not re-inflated when pressed back into pavement duty. It still surprises me when we have a customer complain that his BMW needs new shocks when they come in with nearly flat tires. It is possible that the best dollars-per- unit improvement you can make to your BMW may be in keeping the tires inflated. Chassis: There is not much that we can do about the chassis design, unless we are Troy the Welder, but it is a fact that different frames and swing arms flex differently and therefore are part of the suspension. On the Airheads, we often braced various parts of the frame and swing arms, resulting in improved handling that even mere mortals could appreciate. On the latest BMW’s it would take the likes of a Valentino Rossi to even notice if the parts were stiffened. Stiffer is not always better. One of the Japanese racing bike manufactures controls the stiffness of the frame in various areas to allow some flex for better handling. So, Mr. Rossi might not even like it if Troy stiffened his new BMW. Springs: Springs control the ride height of the motorcycle and the ability to allow for different loads. On most BMW’s there is a way to adjust the spring preload to some extent so that the ride can be optimized for a light rider or two-up operation with luggage. Dampers: Dampers control the speed and frequency at which the suspension operates by changing the kinetic (moving) energy to thermal (heat) energy. Without the damper, the suspension would oscillate as each movement occurred, resulting in decreased vehicle control. Dampers on BMW’s fall into two main groups. On airheads, older K bikes, F and G models, and the R1200 HP-2, the front dampers are integrated into the forks. On the rear of the above mentioned -3 – models, and on both ends of all the rest of the bikes, there is a more common shock absorber, around which the spring is located. The HP-2 uses an air spring and air dampened rear shock. Seat: OK, folks, this is here for my old buddy Jeff. We know that a seat isn’t part of suspension, but a bad one sure can make you miserable. We have sent dozens of seats to our friend Mike Harris for inexpensive mods that might improve your riding enjoyment more than any suspension changes you could make! Let us know if we can help you with this most important item

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Baja SC50 SCOOTER OWNER'S MANUAL

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Filed Under (Bajaj) by admin on 26-11-2010

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Engine oil level a) Check for leaks b) Tighten filler cap securely. c) Add oil if required. 2. Fuel level a) Add fuel as necessary. b) Do not overfill (no fuel in the filler neck). c) Do not mix oil with gas. d) Replace cap tightly. e) Do not refuel a hot engine. Allow engine to cool before adding fuel. 3. Warning decals a) Make sure all warning decals are legible and securely attached. b) Replace as necessary. 4. Tires a) Ensure that both tires have at least 1/8 in. tread depth at center. b) Both tires must be inflated to the pressure indicated on the tire sidewalls. c) Replace the tires id tread height is less then 1/8 in. at the center of tires. 5. Drive chain a) Check condition and tension. b) Lubricate and adjust tension as necessary. 6. Throttle a) Check for smooth operation. Make sure the throttle “snaps” back to idle. b) Check for frayed cable or damaged cable housing. Replace damaged cable. c) Check for mud, debris and ice in the throttle cable/mechanism. Clean out any contamination.

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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HARLEY DAVIDSON REAR TYPHOON WHEELS INSTALLATION MANUAL

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Filed Under (Harley Davidson) by admin on 13-02-2011

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INSTALLATION 1. Remove existing rear wheel assembly. Save axle, axle nut, brake disc, and wheel spacers for kit installation. Refer to REAR WHEEL in Service Manual. NOTES Prior to removing or installing the wheel, the rear brake caliper must be removed. The cotter pin or spring clip for the axle nut must be replaced. They are available for purchase from a dealer. See a dealer for the correct part number for your model motorcycle. Use plastic protectors on tire mounting tools and rim clamps when mounting a tire to a painted wheel. For wide low profile tires a tire mounting machine with a second arm to press down on the sidewall while the wheel is rotating is recommended. When mounting tires, liberally use tire lube on the wheel and tire. For tire removal, use plastic inserts between the rim and tire after breaking the bead to create a large enough gap for the rim clamps. Do not re-use brake disc screws. Re-using disc screws can result in torque loss and damage to rotor and/or brake assembly. (00319b) Do not re-use sprocket mounting screws. Re-using sprocket mounting screws can result in torque loss and damage to the sprocket and/or belt assembly. (00480b) 2. See Figure 1. Install valve stem assembly (E) on wheel. Refer to TIRES in service manual. 3. Assemble wheel installation kit components, stock brake disc, and sprocket to wheel using the service parts table. Refer to REAR WHEEL in Service Manual. NOTES Install the primary bearing first using service manual and WHEEL BEARING REMOVER/INSTALLER. The machined grooves in the hub face indicate the primary bearing side. 4. Install rear wheel (1), stock axle, and stock spacers to motorcycle. Refer to REAR WHEEL in service manual. MAINTENANCE AND CLEANING Chrome parts must be maintained regularly to keep their original shine and luster. 1. Clean heavily-soiled wheel surfaces using Harley-Davidson Wheel and Tire Cleaner, applied with Harley Wheel and Spoke Brush. 2. Thoroughly clean chrome with a good quality chrome cleaner, such as Harley Bright Chrome Cleaner

All 2002 – 2007 Toyota & 2004 – 2007 Scion Models REPAIR MANUAL SUPPLEMENT VEHICLE PULLING TO ONE SIDE

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Filed Under (Toyota Manuals) by admin on 23-05-2011

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Relationship Between Tire Characteristics and Vehicle Pulling to One Side When radial tires are rotating, they have the characteristic of generating force in the lateral direction between the tire and the road surface. This lateral force is comprised of two factors: S Ply-steer, which changes direction according to the rotation direction of the tires.
S Conicity, which is generated in a fixed direction regardless of the tire rotation direction. If these lateral forces are too strong, vehicle pulling will occur. A. Ply-Steer Lateral force due to ply-steer is produced by the construction of the belts inside the tire tread. With radial tires, the wire of the belt is slanted as shown in the illustration below. Thus, it is in the lateral direction that tire tread easily changes shape (stretches), and lateral force is generated between the tire and the road surface in the lateral direction.

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