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Found 7 results

  1. hey can any of you sexy people give us tips on removing rounded/sheered bolts my personal problem is drain plug rounded i think its a aluminum bolt on a cast iron case not 100% sure is it too risky to drill it and how about welding another bolt on with a arc welder (aluminum bolt remember) this seemed like the best topic to post in it had engineering thanks for any help
  2. arpuS

    Oil Housing Cracks

    Hey everyone, Just changed oil on the DRZ and noticed that my oil housing has some minor cracks on it. I'll upload a picture of it when I'm on my phone, I also noticed there wasn't a small o-ring behind the filter and I didn't have one on hand so I didn't install a new one. Cheers!
  3. yamaha 125l

    Keep those fasteners properly torqued!

    Here's how to always quickly know the torque specs on your ride's fasteners, saving you a lot of time looking specs up in the manual. Take a Sharpie pen and on the head of the fastener, write the torque spec on the it. If the bolt is black, use a silver or other contrasting color Sharpie. Then, for quick visual pre-ride inspection, put a dot or other mark on the fastener, then an aligning mark on the material that its fasten to. Then, if the two marks are no longer aligned, you'll know that the fastener has moved. This is a good technique for critical fasteners such as on drive sprockets, triple clamps & axle nuts. And, don't worry, Sharpie pen marks wipe off easily with a little brake cleaner or other solvent.
  4. It is always a pain in the butt to try and remember where the long & short bolts are installed, when I have pulled the side cases or any other items off my bike, especially after a couple of days (or weeks) between work sessions. Here are few ways you can keep track of where each bolt goes. Camera Phone First remove the bolts one by one. Then lay the bolts out around the item as they came out of the case/item. Get out the camera & take a photo of the item with all the bolts layed out around the item in the exact place where they were removed from. You then have a permanent picture that you can refer to at any time in the future. After that get a ziplock sandwich bag, write the name of the item removed on the front of it & store the bolts in it so I dont lose them. I then stack the bags in the order that I removed the items, for easy reassembly. TIP : Use a light coloured surface, to lay the bolts out, for good contrast. Leave your nuts at home Every time you take off a part hand thread the bolt or nut back in its home....you can tear a bike to the floor and put it entirely back together without spending 1 extra minute of your life than you need to looking for nuts and bolts all over the shop, and even better, remembering two weeks later which bolt went where can be tough even for a pro. if they are in their home holes they never get scattered, and you never gotta go and stick a home depot bolt in your bike.....I hope this saves you hours of frustration. Cardboard Alright here's a pretty easy solution to keeping track of your bolts. Take a sheet of cardboard, and put holes through out. Now when you take bolts off, label on the cardboard to were it goes. Then put the bolt in the hole. Magnetic Parts Trays Another trick is to arrange the bolts in order in a magnetic parts tray. If you are pulling a case cover, put them in a circle around the edge of the tray, leaving a space to remind you where you started. Keep several trays, and use one for each sub-assembly that you take apart. These trays are pretty cheap at Harbor Freight.
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