HONDA Motorcycle Airbag System

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

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System Composition and Functionality Airbag module Stored in front of the rider, the airbag module is comprised of the following components: ? The airbag, which inflates to absorb some of the rider’s kinetic energy ? The inflator, which causes the airbag to inflate ? A lid, which covers the other components stored in the airbag module, and which opens when the airbag is deployed ? A retainer box, which contains and secures the airbag and inflator Airbag The airbag is made of the same type of material as automobile airbags: a strong nylon with an inner coating of silicon. Reaching a volume of some 150 liters when filled with the nitrogen gas used in deployment, the airbag is designed with a V-shaped back to help secure the rider in position. To prevent the airbag from going forward along with the rider, it is secured to the motorcycle with tethers. And to further cushion the impact of the airbag with the rider, deflation vents are located on each side of the back of the airbag. Inflator Similar in structure to the inflator used in a passenger-side automobile airbag, the inflator is a metal container and encloses an electronic ignition device, ignition agent, nitrogen gas ignition agent and other components. The inflator instantaneously responds to an electronic impulse from the airbag ECU, initiating the flow of nitrogen gas to inflate the airbag. Lid The lid is on the surface of the motorcycle and covers the airbag system components stored in the retainer box. During deployment, the pressure of the gas released by the inflator causes this lid to open

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Victory vision ENGINE SPECIFICATION

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Filed Under (Victory) by admin on 13-11-2010

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Type: Air/oil-cooled SOHC 4-valve-per- cylinder 50° V-twin 4-stroke Displacement: 1731cc Compression ratio: 9.4:1 Bore x stroke: 101 x 102mm Starting system: Electric Engine management: Electronic ignition Fuel system: Electronic fuel injection with 45mm throttle bodies Clutch: Wet multiplate Transmission: 6-speed Final drive: Belt FRAME Type: Tubular steel Swingarm: Aluminium Front suspension: Conventional 43mm dia. telescopic fork Rear suspension: Linkage-type w/single gas-charged shock absorber, air adjustable Brakes: Linked system comprising twin 300mm rotor floating discs with 3-piston calipers up front & single 300mm floating rotor with 2-piston caliper rear Wheels: Cast aluminium 18 x 3.0 in. front & 16 x 5.0 in. rear Tyres: Dunlop Elite 130/70R18 front & 180/60R16 rear DIMENSIONS Wheelbase: 1670mm Rake/Trail: 29°/137mm Seat height: 673mm Dry weight: 365kg Fuel tank capacity: 22.7The engine is reasonably quiet and remarkably smooth in cruise mode. It has the lovely pulse that a massive V-twin develops when you gas it up, but on cruise it takes a conscious effort to find even the slightest tick from the donk. I was incredulous at times. The range on a tankful varied with how sportily I pushed the bike along, but it was about ‘big tourer’ standard. It rides harder than you might expect; it’s an enjoyable bike to toss around too. Stopping is taken care of by a set of three 300mm discs, twin floating rotors with three-piston calipers up front and one two-piston unit aft. They are linked, provided good feel and were confidence

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DUCATI 900SS ENGINE/ TRANSMISSION SPECIFICATION

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Filed Under (Ducati) by admin on 11-11-2010

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four-stroke V-twin Capacity 864cc Bore x stroke 86 x 74cm Compression ratio 9.5:1 Carburation 2 x 40mm Dell’Orto PHM AD/AS Primary/fi nal drive gear/chain Clutch/gearbox wet multiplate/ fi ve-speed Electrics 12v, Lucas Rita electronic ignition CHASSIS Frame tubular steel open double-cradle Front suspension telescopic forks Rear suspension swinging arm, twin shocks Brakes front/rear 2 x 280mm discs/ 1 x 280mm disc Wheels cast mag alloy Tyres front/rear 100/90 x 18 110/90 x 18 DIMENSIONS Dry weight 452lb/205kg Wheelbase 59in/1498mm Seat height 30in/760mm Fuel capacity 4 gals/18 litres PERFORMANCE Top speed 129mph* Max power 59bhp@ 7400rpm* Fuel consumption 47mpg * I arrive at some sweeping bends and tighter hairpins. So much has been written or said about Ducati handling over the years, and it’s all true. The SS feels light and neutral, and needs only a little pressure on one bar or the other, or a sway of the body, to gently show the way. I take childish pleasure in opening gobfuls of the Tommasselli throttle just to feel the force and hear the Contis bark, and to glory in the sensation of the Duke grunting and pulling through another bend. The Pirelli Match tyres are impressive, and the Marzocchi front end and rear shocks provide a taut, predictable but atypically gentle ride for an Italian superbike. The road opens out, the motor’s spinning at 4500rpm and I’m already doing 90mph, but it’s all so effortless. Ducati got it so right with this one. What fun. What a noise. What a bike

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Ural electronic ignition installation Instruction

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Filed Under (Ural) by admin on 02-11-2010

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Section 4: Installation on Motorcycle 4.1 Remove old system. 4.2 Install the ignition coil (135.3705.000) and ignition module base (135.3734.000) with wires positioned toward coil (lightly tighten ignition base screws) . 4.3 Install rotor on the camshaft; note washer positions (see installation figure for specifics) . 4.4 – Position engine at timing position (mark on Dnepr flywheel “P” or see your motorcycle operation manual for specifics however there is mention of “arrow with dot” – Ural? ) . – Position base so the scribed line on the rotor lines up with the center index on the base (index between +10 and -10 marks) . Tighten screws. – Loosen sensor screws and using a feeler gauge, adjust so the rotor and sensor gap equals 0.35 +/- 0.05 mm (note, other manuals mention 0.2 +/- 0.1 mm) . Tighten screws. – If the scribed line is not visible with the engine positioned for timing, rotate the engine 360 degrees (again at the timing position) . 4.5 Connect the wires (КЗ) and (+) from ignition module to the coil. Connect the high voltage leads to the coil. Connect the 12V lead from the switched 12V source to the coil (see installation figures for specifics) . 4.6 Gap sparkplugs 0.8 – 1.0 mm. 4.7 Test ride motorcycle and adjust if necessary; turn ignition module base CW to advance or CCW to retard timing

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