Filed Under (Tips and Review) by admin on 18-11-2010
Chapter 7: Mechanic Certification Requirements Page 4 7-2.2 Heavy-duty Truck Certification Categories. The Heavy-duty Truck Repair categories requiring mechanic certification to repair vehicles over 10,000 pounds G.V.W. are: a) Engine Repair, Gasoline; b) Engine Repair, Diesel; c) Drive Trains; d) Brakes and Braking Systems; e) Suspension and Steering Systems; f) Electrical Systems; g) Collision-Related Mechanical Repair. 7-2.3 Other On-road Vehicle Certification Categories. Repair categories for other on-road vehicles that require mechanic certification to perform repairs are: a) Motorcycle; b) Recreational Trailer. Automobile and Light Truck Certification Categories. The repair categories requiring mechanic certification to repair vehicles under 10,000 pounds gross vehicle weight (G.V.W.) are: a) Engine Repair; b) Engine Tune-up/Performance; c) Front End, Suspension and Steering Systems; d) Brakes and Braking Systems; e) Automatic Transmission; f) Manual Transmission, Front and Rear Drive Axles; g) Electrical Systems; h) Heating and Air Conditioning; i) Collision-Related Mechanical Repair; j) Unitized Body Structural Repair; k) Pre-1973 Vehicle Repair
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Filed Under (KTM) by admin on 07-02-2012
TM REPAIR MANUAL IN LOOSE-LEAF FORM STORING THE REPAIR MANUAL IN THE BINDER -Put the index into the binder. -Put the front page of the repair manual (210×297 mm) into the transparent pocket provided for this purpose on the outside of the binder. -Put the spine label (170×45 mm) into the transparent pocket provided for this purpose on the spine of the binder. -Put the summary list of contents (150×297 mm) into the transparent pocket provided for this purpose on the inside of the binder or insert this page on the beginning of the manual. -Then insert the individual chapters of the manual between the sheets of the index according to the page number printed in the right bottom corner of each page. Example: page no. 3-5 3 = chapter 3 5 = page 5 All pages with a page number that begins with the digit 3, for example, must be put under the index heading „Chapter 3″. -Index sheets that have not been marked with a certain chapter are for your personal convenience. T he respective headings can be entered in the list of contents. Remove page (s) Replace by page (s) Insert page (s) after page 2-1 / 2-7 2-1C 2-7C to 2-9C 3-1 3-1C 4-1 to 4-14 4-1C to 4-13C 5-1 / 5-3 5-1C / 5-3C 5-6 to 5-8 5-6C to 5-8C 5-12 to 5-26 5-12C to 5-27C 6-1 / 6-4 6-1C / 6-4C 6-7 to 6-16 6-7C to 6-17C 7-1 to 7-2 7-1C to 7-2C 7-7 to 7-11 7-7C to 7-11C 8-1 to 8-13 8-1C to 8-21C 9-1 9-1C 9-10 to 9-13 9-10C to 9-16C 10-1 10-1C 10-8C to 10-11C 11-1 11-1C 11-11C to 11-13C
Repair manual KTM 250-525 SX, MXC, EXC RACING Art.-No. 3206007 -E EXPLANATION – UPDATING Edition 01/2003 3.205.85-ERepair Manual 400/520 SX, MXC, EXC RACING Basic version Model year 2000 (Engine number with first digit “0″) 2/2000 3.210.01-EUpdating of Rep.Manual 3.205.85-E Model year 2001 (Engine number with first digit “1″) 1/2001 3.210.44-EUpdating of Rep.Manual 3.205.85-E Model year 2002 (Engine number with first digit “2″)
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Filed Under (KTM) by admin on 21-11-2010
Adjustments -Take notice of the position of the compression adjustment 1 ! -Count the amount of clicks by turning the adjustment screw clockwise till fully closed. -Remove the rubber cap out of the axleclamp. -Take notice of the position of the rebound adjustment 2 ! -Count the amount of clicks by turning the adjustment screw clockwise till fully closed. -For the standard position see setting list. Position of the compression and rebound adjustment -Set the rebound position 1 , see KTM-Owners manual. -Assemble the rubber cap. -Set the compression position 2 , see KTM-Owners manual. 1 2 2-22 Repair manual WP Fork “Closed Cartridge” Art.No.: 3.211.199-E Explanation of the spring preload -Total spring length without the spacers, see chapter inspection of the spring! -Spring length with spacers 1 , see setting list. -Spring with the spacers. 1 . -The spring is assembled in the front fork leg. NOTE: the distance of “B” is less then the length of “A”. A – B = Spring preload A 1 1 B 2-23 Air release screw -Place the motorcycle on the stand. NOTE: the front wheel must be lift of the floor! -Unscrew the air release screw 1 of the screw cap on top of the front fork and tighten after approx. 10 seconds the air release screw. Recommended periodic maintenance and inspection of the 4860 SX/SXS/SMR front fork 1 A 100 liter fuel consumption is equivalent to approx. 15 operating hours Clean dust scrapers (after 1 hour) Bleed fork legs regularly – after every cleaning Check the inner tubes on scratches / leakage Visual check of damaging of the outer-tubes / replace if necessary Complete service without disass. the closed cartridge of the fork Complete service including the closed cartridge of the front fork Dismounting the fork -Place your motorcycle on a stand. -Notice the position of the front fork in the triple-clamps. NOTE: To remove the front fork. Read your KTM Instruction Manual or Workshop Manual. 3-3 Mounting the fork -Clean the innerside of the triple-clamps with brake cleaner. -Slide both fork legs into the triple-clamps. NOTE: Pay attention to the position of the fork legs. Standard riding height! NOTE: The maximum riding height is the level of the second groove! -Tighten the middle bolt of the lower triple clamp to a torque of 17 Nm! -Tighten the first bolt of the lower triple clamp to a torque of 17 Nm! -Tighten the third bolt of the lower triple clamp to a torque of 17 Nm!
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Filed Under (Honda) by admin on 11-12-2011
The author of this manual has the conviction that the only way in which a meaningful and easy to follow text can be
written is first to do the work himself, under conditions similar to those found in the average household. As a result, the hands seen in the photographs are those of the author. Even the machines are not new: examples that have covered a consider- able mileage were selected so that the conditions encountered would be typical of those found by the average owner. Unless specially mentioned, and therefore considered essential, Honda service tools have not been used. There is
invariably some alternative means of slackening or removing some vital component when service tools are not available and
isk of damage has to be avoided at all costs. Each of the six Chapters is divided into numbered Sections. Within the Sections are numbered paragraphs. In consequence, cross reference throughout this manual is both straightforward
and logical. When a reference is made ‘See Section 5.12′ it means Section 5, paragraph 12 in the same Chapter. If another
Chapter were meant, the text would read ‘See Chapter 2, Section 5.12′. All photographs are captioned with a Section/paragraph number to which they refer and are always relevant to the Chapter text adjacent. Figure numbers (usually line illustrations) appear in numerical order, within a given Chapter. Fig. 1.1 therefore refers o the first figure in Chapter 1. Left-hand and right-hand descriptions of the machines and their component parts refer to the right and left of a given machine when the rider is seated normally. Motorcycle manufacturers continually make changes to specifications and recommendations, and these, when notified,mare incorporated into our manuals at the earliest opportunity.
We take great pride in the accuracy of information given in this manual, but motorcycle manufacturers make alterations and design changes during the production run of a particular n motorcycle of which they do not inform us. No liability can be ccepted by the authors or publishers for loss, damage or injury caused by any errors in, or omissions from, the information give
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Filed Under (Uncategorized) by admin on 22-05-2011
This manual contains maintenance and repair procedures for the 1990 TOYOTA SUPRA.
Applicable model: MA7O series 4 The manual is divided into 24 sections and 4 appendixes with
a thumb index for each section at the edge of the pages. Please note that the publications below have also been prepared as relevant service manuals to the components and systems in this vehicle.
Manual Name I Pub. No. ‘ 1990 Toyota Supra Electrical Wiring EWDO72U
Diagram Manual ‘ Toyota Supra Collision Damaged Body BRMOOSE Repair Manual ° Toyota Supra Collision Damaged Body BRMOOQE Repair Manual Supplement ° 1990 Model New Car Features NCFO59U
All information in this manual is based on the latest product in- formation at the time of publication. However, specifications and procedures are subject to change without notice.
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Filed Under (Ural) by admin on 11-11-2010
FLUID CAPACITIES TOURIST & -10 Models Sportsman Solo Gasoline tank 19 L / 5 Gal 19L / 5 Gal 18.5 L / 4.9 Gal Reserve 2L / 0.5 gal 2L / 0.5 gal 2L- / 0.5 Gal Engine crankcase 2 L / 2 qt. + 3.6 oz. 2.0L / 2.11 qt 2 L / 2 qt. + 3.6 oz. Gearbox 0.9L / 1 qt 0.9L / 1 qt 0.9L / 1 qt Final drive 110 ml / 3.85 oz. 150 ml / 5.25 oz. 110 ml / 3.85 oz. Telescopic Forks (-10 & solo models) N/A on Tourist N/A on Sportsman 135 ml / 4.56 oz. Shock Absorbers 105 ml / 3.55 105 ml / 3.55 oz 105 ml / 3.55 oz
RUNNING GEAR TOURIST / SPORTSMAN SOLO Frame Tubular welded Rear wheel suspension Swing arm with hydraulic spring shock absorbers Sidecar: same as -40 Solo: Lower spring rate Front fork Leading link Telescopic spring Sidecar Cushioned body (on rubber cushions) and wheel on long-lever suspension with hydraulic spring shock absorber N/A Brakes Shoe-type with mechanical drive on front, rear and sidecar wheels, front wheel has dual cams. Tires 4″ x 19″ Front & Side: 22 psi cold Rear: 36 psi cold 3.5″ x 18″ Solo: Front 25 psi cold Rear: 32 psi cold -10′s: Front & side: 25 psi cold Rear: 36 psi cold CLEARANCES mm in Valves with engine cold 0.05 0.002 Between spark plug electrodes 0.50 – 0.65 0.020 – 0.026 Between brake shoes and drum 0.3 – 0.70 0.012 – 0.028 Backlash between tooth faces of bevel gears in final drive 0.1 – 0.3 0.004 Between rotor and ignition pickup 0.3 – 0.4 .012 – .016 FREE TRAVEL / ADJUSTMENTS mm in Hand brake control lever 5 – 8 0.2 – 0.3 Clutch control lever 5 – 8 0.2 – 0.3 Foot brake drive pedal ¼ of full stroke of pedal, 25 – 30 1.0 – 1.2 Toe-in throughout motorcycle center distance (exception: Sportsman 0 ° toe-in) 10 N/A Angle of motorcycle inclination to vertical plane (camber angle of rear wheel) 1° away from sidecar N/A Headlight installation (with motorcycle laden) horizontal (high beam) TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS Metric (in repair manual) US Equivalent Location on Bike 29 to 33 Nm 22 ft/lb. to 30 ft/lb. cylinder heads 22 to 25 kgf-m 175 ft/lb. to 185 ft/lb. fly wheel tightening screws 3.8 to 4.2 kgf-m 30 ft/lb. to 40 ft/lb. cylinder 2.1 to 3.0 kgf-m top 14 ft/lb. to 22 ft/lb. shock absorber 3.6 to 5.0 kgf-m bottom 28 ft/lb. to 36 ft/lb. shock absorber 3.0 to 3.4 kgf-m 22 ft/lb. to 26 ft/lb. bearing nut 3.0 to 3-4 kgf-m 22 ft/lb. to 26 ft/lb. final drive to swing arm bolts 1.6 to 1.8 kgf-m 12 ft/lb. to 14 ft/lb. oil pump bolt .8 to 1.0 kgf-m 5 ft/lb. to 8 ft/lb. engine sump 1.4 to 1.8 kgf-m 10 ft/lb. to 14 ft/lb. final drive case nuts 7 to 9 kgf-m 50 ft/lb. to 66 ft/lb. nut fastening the pinion bearing 2.2 to 2.8 kgf-m 16 ft/lb. to 20 ft/lb. reverse gear brake lever 1.8 to 2.0 kgf-m 14 ft/lb. to 16 ft/lb. generator gear nut 14.0 to 16.8 kgf-m 100 ft/lb to 120 ft/lb steering stem nut CONVERSIONS To convert from mm to in, divide by 25.4 (there are 25.4 mm per inch). To convert from liters to gallons, divide by 3.785 (there are 3.78 liters per gallon). To convert from liters to quarts, multiply by 1.056 (there are 1.056 quarts per liter). To convert from liters to pints, multiply by 2.112 (there are 2.112 pints per liter). To convert from km to miles, multiply by .62 (there is .62 mile per km). To convert from km/hr to mph, multiply by .62. To convert from Newton-meter (Nm) to inch-pound, multiply by 8.86. To convert from cm 3 (cc) to pints, divide by 473 (there are 473 cc per pint). To convert Celsius to Fahrenheit, F° = C° x 1.8 = 32°. To convert Fahrenheit to Celsius,C ° = (F° – 32° ) divided by 1.8
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Filed Under (Honda) by admin on 02-12-2011
Always make a pre-ride inspection before you start the engine. You may prevent an accident or equipment damage. 2 Many accidents involve inexperienced riders. Most countries require a special riding test or license. Make sure you are qualified before you ride. NEVER lend your motorcycle to an inexperienced rider. 3 Many car/motorcycle accidents happen because the car driver does not “ see the motorcyclist. Make yourself conspicuous to help avoid the accident that is not your fault: • Wear bright or reflective clothing • Don’t drive in another motorist’s “blind spot” 4 Obey all national, and local laws and regulations Excessive speed is a factor in many accidents. Obey the speed limits am NEVER travel faster than conditions warrant • Signal before you make a turn or lane change. Your size and manoeuvrability can surprise other motorists.5 Don’t let other motorists surprise you. Use extra caution at intersections, parking entrances and exits and driveways. 6 Keep both hands on the handlebars and both feet on the footrests while riding. A passenger should hold onto the motorcycle or the rider with both hands, and keep both feet on the passenger footrests. PROTECTIVE APPAREL
1 Most motorcycle accidents fatalities are due to head impact. ALWAYS wear a helmet. You should also wear a face shield or goggles; boots, gloves, and protective clothing. A passenger needs the same protection. The exhaust system becomes very hot during operation, and it remains hot after operation. Never touch any part of the hot exhaust system. Wear clothing that fully covers your legs.
Do not wear loose clothing which could catch on the control levers, footrests, or wheels
Filed Under (KTM) by admin on 04-02-2012
KTM REPAIR MANUAL IN LOOSE-LEAF FORM STORING THE REPAIR MANUAL IN THE BINDER -Put the index into the binder. -Put the front page of the repair manual (210×297 mm) into the transparent pocket provided for this purpose on the outside of the binder. -Put the spine label (170×45 mm) into the transparent pocket provided for this purpose on the spine of the binder. -Put the summary list of contents (150×297 mm) into the transparent pocket provided for this purpose on the inside of the binder or insert this page on the beginning of the manual. -Then insert the individual chapters of the manual between the sheets of the index according to the page number printed in the right bottom corner of each page. Example: page no. 3-5 3 = chapter 3 5 = page 5 All pages with a page number that begins with the digit 3, for example, must be put under the index heading „Chapter 3″. -Index sheets that have not been marked with a certain chapter are for your personal convenience. The respective headings can be entered in the list of contents.
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Filed Under (Tips and Review) by admin on 24-11-2010
1. Types of Motorcycles and Components a. Identify off-road, street bikes, three and four wheel cycles. b. Identify motorcycle components. 2. Demonstrate Safe Working Habits in the Shop. a. Demonstrate, list, and discuss personal safety habits. b. Demonstrate, list, and discuss shop safety. 3. Correct use of Tools (common and measuring) and Equipment a. Perform work on cycles using proper hand tools. b. Perform work on cycles using shop equipment correctly. 4. Specifications in a Shop Manual a. Locate engine tune-up specification. b. Locate engine lubrication and cooling capacities. 5. Identify and Describe Different Types of Fasteners a. Threaded and non-threaded. b. Nuts, bolts, and washers. c. Metric and English. d. Strength and Grade. e. Thread inserts. 6. Identification and Description of Engine Fundamentals a. Basic two cycle engine. b. Basic four cycle engine. c. Displacement and compression ratios. d. Horsepower and torque. 7. Disassembly, Service, and Reassembly of the Components of the Clutch and Final Drive Assembly a. Remove, measure and replace clutch components. b. Clean, lubricate, and measure chain. c. Clean and measure sprockets. d. Adjust and align rear wheel. e. Discuss shaft drive. 8. Service of Brakes, Tires, and Wheel Assemblies a. Service and adjust drum brake. b. Service disc brake caliper. c. True a wheel by adjusting spokes. d. Replace or repair a tire. 9. Attitudes and Work Habits a. Identify and develop positive attitudes toward tasks and fellow employees appropriate for the workplace, including giving and accepting criticism and praise. b. Identify and develop productive work habits, including attending to detail, completing tasks, maintaining the work setting and recording data. c. Identify and develop collaborative/teamwork skills, including solving problems in groups, building consensus, and responding to supervision
Filed Under (Tips and Review) by admin on 19-11-2010
install rotor onto sprocket shaft and seat against rotor spacer 9. Install the compensator extension shaft on the sprocket shaft 10. Using your motorcycle’s specific repair manual instructions, check for proper chain alignment. Use OEM-specified shims to bring chain alignment into specification if required. 11. Using your motorcycle’s specific repair manual instructions, install the primary drive and clutch. Assure that all driveline components line up correctly. 12. Apply Loctite Threadlocker #262 (“red”) to the threads of the sprocket nut (also supplied with compensator shaft extension kit). Tighten sprocket nut to 150-165 ft-lbs (203.4-223.7 Nm). 13. Using your motorcycle’s specific repair manual instructions, install the primary cover. 14. Connect the negative battery cable. 2.3 Factory Regulator Removal 1. Disconnect the negative battery cable. 2. Using your motorcycle’s specific repair manual instructions, remove the regulator. Save the factory-supplied hardware. 2.4 3-Phase Regulator Installation 1. Connect the 3-pin stator connector to the regulator. 2. Using the factory-supplied hardware, locate the 3-phase regulator on the mounting bracket and install using the factory-supplied hardware. Tighten to 50-80 in-lbs. 3. Attach the ground wire between the bracket mounting bolt and the bracket. Tighten to 70-100 in-lbs. 4. Trial-fit the long power wire to the motorcycle, and route to the original location of the factory regulator wire on the circuit breaker. 5. Trim any excess wire, and strip 5/16″ of insulation from the end of the wire using a wire stripper. 6. Slip the 1″ length of heat shrink (supplied) onto the wire. 7. Crimp on the (supplied) ring lug to the end of the wire, taking care that a good crimp connection is made.