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1999-2002 SUZUKI SV 650 OWNER'S MANUAL

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

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FUEL, ENGINE OIL AND COOLANT RECOMMENDATION FUEL Your motorcycle requires regular unleaded gasoline with a minimum pump octane rating of 87 ((R+M)/2 method) . In some areas,the only fuels that are available are oxygenated fuels. Oxygenated fuels which meet the minimum octane requirement and the requirements described below may be used in your motorcycle without jeopardizing the New Vehicle Limited Warranty or the Emission Control System War- ranty. NOTE: Oxygenated fuels are fuels which contain oxygen-carrying additives such as MTBE or alcohol. Gasoline Containing MTBE Unleaded gasoline containing MTBE (Methyl Tertiary Butyl Ether) may be used in your motorcycle if the MTBE content is not greater than 15%. This oxygenated fuel does not contain alcohol. Gasoline/Ethanol Blends Blends of unleaded gasoline and ethanol (grain alcohol), also known as GASOHOL, may be used in your vehicle if the ethanol content is not greater than 10%. Gasoline/Methanol Blends Fuels containing 5% or less methanol (wood alcohol) may be suitable for use in your motorcycle if they contain co-solvents and corrosion inhibitors. DO NOT USE fuels containing more than 5% methanol under any circumstances. Fuel system damage or motorcycle performance problems resulting from the use of such fuels are not the responsibility of Suzuki and may not be covered under the New Vehicle Limited Warranty or the Emission Control System Warranty . Fuel Pump Labeling In some states, pumps that dispense oxygenated fuels are required to be labeled for the type and percentage of oxygenate, and whether important additives are present . Such labels may provide enough information for you to determine if a particular blend of fuel meets the requirements listed above. In other states, pumps may not be clearly labeled as to the content or type of oxygenate and ad- ditives . If you are not sure that the fuel you intend to use meets these requirements, check with the service station operator or the fuel suppliers

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1999-2002 SUZUKI SV650 OWNER'S MANUAL

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Filed Under (Suzuki) by admin on 12-12-2010

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Gasoline/Ethanol Blends Blends of unleaded gasoline and ethanol (grain alcohol), also known as GASOHOL, may be used in your vehicle if the ethanol content is not greater than 10%. Gasoline/Methanol Blends Fuels containing 5% or less methanol (wood alcohol) may be suitable for use in your motorcycle if they contain co-solvents and corrosion inhibitors. DO NOT USE fuels containing more than 5% methanol under any circumstances. Fuel system damage or motorcycle performance problems resulting from the use of such fuels are not the responsibility of Suzuki and may not be covered under the New Vehicle Limited Warranty or the Emission Control System Warranty . Fuel Pump Labeling In some states, pumps that dispense oxygenated fuels are required to be labeled for the type and percentage of oxygenate, and whether important additives are present . Such labels may provide enough information for you to determine if a particular blend of fuel meets the requirements listed above. In other states, pumps may not be clearly labeled as to the content or type of oxygenate and ad- ditives . If you are not sure that the fuel you intend to use meets these requirements, check with the service station operator or the fuel suppliers. d of. ; NOTE: • * To help clean the air, Suzuki recommends that you use the oxygenated fuels . • * Be sure that any oxygenated fuel you use has octane ratings of at least 87 pump octane ((R+M)/2 method) . • * If you are not satisfied with the driveablity or fuel economy of your motorcycle when you are using an oxygenated fuel, you should switch back to regular unleaded gasoline . • * If engine pinging is experienced, substitute another brand as there are differences between brands . A CAUTION Spilled gasoline containing alcohol can harm your motorcycle. Alcohol can damage painted surfaces. Be careful not to spill any fluid when filling the fue

HONDA CR250R Owner’s Manual

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Filed Under (Honda) by admin on 24-04-2011

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l. CONTROLS( 1 ) Frontbralte tever (2) Throttle grip ( 3 ) Engine stop switch When shutting off engine, press in the  engine stop switch button. (4 ) Rear brake pedal ( 5 I Kickstarter pedal ( 6 } Clutch lever (1′) Fuel tank filler cap ( 8) Gear change pedal The transmission has S speeds. Depress the pedal to Shift into [st gear. Raise the pedal to shift into 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th. Neutral is located between 1st and 2nd.  9 ) Fuel mixture enrichment l-mob When starting a cold engne, raise the fuel mixture knob and fully depress the kickstarter pedal. (10) Fuel valve When the fuel valve is turned to "OFF", fuel cannot Flow from the fuel tank to the carburetor. When the fuel valve is turned to “ON”, fuel will flow from the tank to the carburetor. (1 1] Rear shock absorber adjuster The rear shock absorber springs have three settings for precise adjustment of the rear suspension to suit riding conditions and differences in rider weight. Page 6 2 l. OPERATING – Fig. l—2 (1) Fuel tank -  2. FUEL The Honda CRZSUR ELSINORE has a two-stroke engine that requires a gasoline-oil mixture. The capacity of the “fuel tank is 8.59 (2.2 US gal. 1.9 Imp. gal). I Any automotive gasoline with :1 pump octane number of 86 or higher. or research octane number of9i or higher‘ may he used. If “l ofgasoline or a higher octane grade. USE HONDA 2-STROKE INJECTOR OIL OR EQUIVALENT. I Premix gasoline and oil in a ratio of   20:1 Prepare the fuel mixture in a clean container, and shake until thoroughly mixed before Flling the fuel tank. i Too much oil will muse excessive smoking and spark plug fouling. Too little oil will cause engine damage or premature wear. Mix fuel in a ratio of 20 parts gasoline to 1 part oil. I Vegetable oils separate from gasoline more easily than mineral oils, especially in cold weather. It is advisable to use mineral oil when ambient temperatures of below 0°C (32°F) are expected. I If the gasoline-oil mixture is left standing in a container for a long period of time, lubricity will deteriorate. Use the mixture within 24 hours. I Once an oil container is opened, the oil must be used within one month, since oxidation may occur. Do not mix vegetable and mineral oils. Gasoline is flammable and explosive under certain conditions. Always stop the engine and do not smoke or allow open flames or sparks near the motorcycle when refueling

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KTM 2010 450 EXCUSA 530 EXCUSA INSTALLATION MANUAL

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Filed Under (KTM) by admin on 03-02-2012

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Clutch lever 500133-10 The clutch lever  is fitted on the left side of the handlebar. The clutch is hydraulically operated and self-adjusting. Hand brake lever 400196-10 Hand brake lever  is located on the right side of the handlebar. The hand brake lever is used to activate the front brake. EmergencyOFFswitch 500144-10 The emergency OFF switch  is fitted on the left side of the handlebar. Possible states Ignition off-In this position, the ignition circuit is interrupted, a run- ningenginestops, and anon-running engine will not start. Ignition on-In this position, the ignition circuit is closed, and the engine can be started. Ignition switch 300396-10 The ignition switch  is on the right behind the headlight mask. Possible states Ignition off-In this position, the ignition circuit is interrupted, a run- ningenginestops, and anon-running engine will not start. Ignition on-In this position, the ignition circuit is closed, and the engine can be started. Electrics tarter button 500144-12 Electric starter button  is fitted on the right side of the handlebar. Possible states •Electric starter button is in home position •Electric starter button is pressed-In this position, the electric starter is actu

2006 King Cobra Service Procedure

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

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Cobra CX50 SR is a close-tolerance high performance machine and break- in time is very important for maximum life and performance. The CX50 SR can be ridden hard after the first ½ hour break-in time but it is recommended that no adjustments are made to the carburetion or suspension until the full 8 hours of bike break-in has elapsed. Also, after the engine, transmission, and drive train have been broken-in for the full 8 hours, the bike will be faster! Use a fuel / oil mixture of 32:1 for the full 8 hour break-in period. Be sure to use high-octane pump gas, with Cobra’s specially formulated Cobra Venom 2-cycle Race Oil . (Part # MCMUOL02) CAUTION: Failure to use proper fuel, oil, or fuel/oil mixture may result in premature engine wear or damage to the machine. Adhering to the following break-in schedule will result in long lasting high performance machine. • Start bike on stand • First 5 minute period, operate the bike on the stand with a combination of idle and high RPM operation. (avoid prolonged high RPM but spin the rear wheel good at least once or twice per minute) • Allow bike to cool • Ride for 15 minutes maximum (avoid prolonged high RPM operation and avoid abusing the clutch with throttle blipping. • Cool and inspect bike for loose fasteners. • Next ½ hour of operation, avoid prolonged operation at Wide Open Throttle. • After 1 hour of operation o Check for loose bolts and nuts on the bike and retighten as necessary (proper toque values are listed under Specifications). o Clean the carburetor bowl. o Change the transmission / clutch lubricant. • After 8 hours of operation o Change the fork oil. o Have a Certified Cobra Mechanic change the shock oil. • Your bike is now ready for the highest level of competition! NOTE: During break-in the bike will likely lose some engine coolant through the radiator overflow hose. Losing up to 4 oz (120 ml, ½ cup) is normal. Proper coolant level will cover the top of the radiator cores. Removing the radiator cap and looking inside is the only way to check the coolant level. 8
Never open the radiator cap of a machine that has a hot or warm engine or one that has recently been ridden. Burning and scalding could occur. CAUTION: It is important that the radiator cap is installed correctly and completely otherwise engine damage could occur. Starting Procedure Before starting the machine inspect the following: • Check for proper tire pressure in both tires. • Observe the chain tension and adjust if necessary. • Observe the coolant level and fill if necessary. • Verify that the chain rollers and sliders do not have improper wear. • Verify that the handlebars are tight. • Check the throttle for smooth operation and that it ‘clacks’ shut properly. • Check for loose bolts and nuts, and re-torque as necessary. • Verify that the air filter is clean and properly saturated with oil. • Insure that the fuel tank contains an adequate volume of fuel / oil mixture to complete the distance required. (High octane pump gas with Cobra’s specially formulated Cobra Venom 2-cycle Race Oil ) • Turn the fuel on by rotating the fuel petcock knob to the vertically downward position (reserve position is horizontally forward) CAUTION: For best results from your Cobra Motorcycle use only the recommended fuels. Testing has shown that most ‘race’ fuels actually degrade performance. Always wear a helmet and other protective riding gear. When your pre-ride inspection is complete the bike may be started. For a cold engine follow this procedure. 1. Place the motorcycle on a stand of sufficient strength that positions the motorcycle in a level upright position with the rear wheel off the ground. 2. Pull up the choke knob and turn it to lock it. 3. Kick start the engine. 4. Rev the engine in short spurts, turning the throttle no more than 1/4 open until the engine will run without the choke.

2003 COBRA PW3 Owners / Service Manual

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

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Starting Procedure Before starting the machine inspect the following: • Fill the 2-stroke injector oil reservoir with Cobra’s specially formulated Cobra Venom 2-cycle Race Oil . • Insure that the fuel tank contains an adequate volume of fuel to complete the distance required. ( Sunoco MO2X or 93 octane pump gas). • Check for proper tire pressure in both tires. • Observe the chain tension and adjust if necessary. • Observe the coolant level and fill if necessary. • Verify that the chain rollers do not have improper wear. • Inspect the frame for; o Cracks in the metal. o Cracking paint which might indicate overly stressed material. • Verify that the handlebars are tight. • Check the throttle for; o Smooth operation and sound closing. o Frayed strands of the cable inside the throttle housing. • Check for loose bolts and nuts, and re-torque as necessary. • Verify that the air filter is clean and properly saturated with oil. • Turn the fuel on by rotating the fuel petcock knob to the vertically downward position (reserve position is horizontally forward). CAUTION: For best results from your Cobra Motorcycle use only the recommended fuels. Testing has shown that most ‘race’ fuels actually degrade performance. When your pre-ride inspection is complete the bike may be started. For a cold engine follow this procedure. 1. Place the motorcycle on a stand of sufficient strength that positions the motorcycle in a level upright position with the rear wheel off the ground. 2. On the carburetor, flip the black choke knob upward from the right side of the bike. 3. Kick start the engine by kicking the lever forward. 4. Rev the engine in short spurts, turning the throttle no more than 1/4 open until the engine will run without the choke. 5. Verify a functional engine shut-off switch by shutting off the engine. 6. Restart the engine and proceed with riding when the engine is sufficiently warm (i.e. the side of the cylinder is warm to touch). CAUTION: Never rev an engine full throttle when it’s cold or slightly warmed up. Cobra recommends that you tell your child to take it easy the first couple of minutes in practice until the engine comes up to full operating temperature. Make sure your engine is properly warmed up before racing.

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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1965 Shelby Cobra FIA Daytona Replica specifications

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Filed Under (Cobra) by admin on 15-11-2010

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Color: Blue (dark) Odometer: 196 Miles Transmission: Manual LHD/RHD: LHD Convertible: No Listed under categories: 1950-69 Post-War, Race/Track/Rally Country: United States State/ Province: OH City/ Town: MENTOR Zip/ Postal Code: 44060 Description: It’samazinghowmuch fuss six little cars can make. Six cars designed bya 24 year old art school graduate, in 1964, were enough to turn FIA racing upside down. The bodies turned out to be golden, the chassis were proven and the will to win was provided by a certain Texan who you may have heard of. More than forty years later the power of the Shelby Cobra Daytona’s triumph is still celebrated by small volume builders making replicas of the car that conquered Europe. Many people consider these modern replicas to be”kit cars,”but where an outfit like Highland Daytona Racing is concerned, the cars released are anything but boxes of parts. Highland sells only turnkey cars, built to customer specifications and a very high standard. This gorgeous car here, resplendent in the classic blue and white paint scheme, runs and drives extremely well, goes like stink thanks toits traditional small block Fordengine—just like the originals. The car is also titled as a ’65 Shelby—no state issued, generic or random year tags here! The original six Daytona Cobra Coupe factory racers enjoyed a short but impressive racing career: Originally built for the 1964-65 racing season using 289 Shelby Cobra roadster chassis, these were America’sanswerto Ferrari’shighly successful 250 GTO. In their first year of competition, the Daytona Coupes won the GT class at Sebringandthen placed 4thoverallat Le Mans. They proved to be so competitive that Ferrariofficials, fearing a loss of the championship, managed to get the Monza, Italy final round cancelled, knowing the Daytonaswouldwin the race and the Championship. Consequently, Ferrariclaimed the 1964 FIA World Manufacturer’sChampionship. The following year Enzo Ferrari, realizing he would lose to the Daytona’s, pulled his factory support from the GT program, paving the way for the Daytona Coupe walkover. In 1965, the ex-Shelby Daytona Coupes of the UK’sAlanMannracing team won the FIA’s World Manufacturer’s GT title with ease. Everyone knows Cobra roadster replicas are great fun fora quick sprint on a sunny day, but the new crop of Daytona Coupe replicas presents anew concept: Cobra clones for serious long-distance touring. Many enthusiasts attend cruise nights, car club tours, and marathon events like the Hot Rod Power Tour and the One Lap of America. But as fun as roadsters are, withmega-power and rock-solid suspension, the smile factor can wear a little thin after an hour or soon the straight and narrow.

1993 MODEL AIRBAG PARTS REPLACEMENT RECOMMENDATIONS

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Filed Under (Toyota Manuals) by admin on 30-09-2011

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the Airbag Parts Replacement Recommendations chart is designed as an aid to damage appraisal, and an initial guide to vehicle-specific airbag system repair after a deployment. The chart covers production vehicles sold in the United States. Because of the many changes that are occurring in airbag systems, there may be some exceptions to the chart. This chart is NOT intended to replace the service manual. A SERVICE MANUAL IS REQUIRED when making any airbag system repairs. The only way to determine if an airbag system is working properly is to observe the airbag warning lamp on the instrument panel. When the key is switched ON, the airbag lamp should light for a few seconds. This is important because it indicates that the lamp is working. If after a few seconds the lamp goes out, the system is working properly. If the lamp stays lit, a problem exists.

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

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