2002-2003 HONDA GL1800 BANK ANGLE SENSOR MOUNTING SCREWS REPAIR MANUAL

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Filed Under (Honda) by admin on 22-04-2011

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REPAIR PROCEDURE 1. Insert the ignition key into the lock cylinder and open the fairing pocket lid by turning the key clockwise. Remove the two trim clips by pushing the cen- ter pins in. Remove the two screws. Disconnect the opener  cable and remove the right fairing pocket. 2. To access the bank angle sensor, remove the two mounting screws  securing the connector holder. Place the holder to the side. 3. To check for the proper screw size, slightly tighten both bank angle sensor screws. If the screws are tight, reassemble the unit and apply the identification mark. If the screws spin in the holes, proceed to Step 4. 4. Using a magnetic screwdriver, remove and discard one of the two 4 mm screws securing the bank angle sensor assembly. Replace with a 5 x 12 mm self-tapping screw (see the PARTS INFORMATION section on page 3 for the proper screw for this repair). Repeat for the other screw. 5. Reinstall the removed parts in the reverse order of removal. IDENTIFICATION Apply a white paint dot in the center of the under- side of the right fairing pocket lid as shown. This will indicate that the Safety Recall has been per- formed on this unit

2002-2003 GL1800 BANK ANGLE SENSOR MOUNTING SCREW REPAIR PROCEDURE

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

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1. Insert the ignition key into the lock cylinder and open the fairing pocket lid by turning the key clockwise. Remove the two trim clips by pushing the center pins in. Remove the two screws. Disconnect the opener cable and remove the right fairing pocket. 2. To access the bank angle sensor, remove the two mounting screws securing the connector holder. Place the holder to the side. 3. To check for the proper screw size, slightly tighten both bank angle sensor screws. If the screws are tight, reassemble the unit and apply the identification mark. If the screws spin in the holes, proceed to Step 4. 4. Using a magnetic screwdriver, remove and discard one of the two 4 mm screws securing the bank angle sensor assembly. Replace with a 5 x 12 mm self-tapping screw (see the PARTS INFORMATION section on page 3 for the proper screw for this repair). Repeat for the other screw. 5. Reinstall the removed parts in the reverse order of removal. IDENTIFICATION Apply a white paint dot in the center of the underside of the right fairing pocket lid as shown. This will indicate that the Safety Recall has been performed on this unit

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.