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Found 276 results

  1. For Many of the CRF electric owners or anyone who has used the X model taillight, it has probably gone out on you. Well I have an easy fix to save the cost of a new one just by replacing the resistor's in the lights. By my judgement, Honda used two 100 ohm resistors to create the necessary resistance which is about 20 ohms too little by calculations. They would burn out and make the light useless. I have an easy, inexpensive fix for about 5 dollars, and if your LED's are still good it's only about 1 dollar. There are two ways to do this, one is two go with the stock system with 2 100ohm resistors, or you can just use 1 220ohm resistor. If you do the stock system you will need four 100 ohm 1/8 watt resistors. If you do the other choice you need two 220 ohm resistors. What You Will Need: All of these parts you can get at RadioShack which is the only place I know of to get stuff like this 1) 4 White LED's 3.3V 25mA (If LED's still work you won't need them 2) Option A) 4 100ohm 1/8watt resistors Option 👍 2 220ohm 1/4watt resistors 3)Utility Knife 4)Soldering Iron 5)Rosin Core Solder 6)Philips Screw Driver 1) Here are the resistors and LED's you can buy from radioshack. Choose which way you want to go with on the resistor's and you'll buy just those. Each pack of resistor's is only 99 cents and the LED's are 2 dollars for a pack of 2. 2) Set your Light out on your work area. You will want to remove the terminals from the clip and slide the protective tubing down or completely off of the wires. Take a utility knife and not going anymore than about 1/8" down seperate the black pastic from the clear red lens. It's not going to pop off just by cutting it because there is a lip that goes into the housing. 3) Hopefully you can do this step without breaking the plastic. I had no problems and hopefully you won't either. Take a couple pair of pliers (preferably crescent wrenches) and position them about how I have them. Pry one pair of pliers in a scissors action and hopefully you can separate the two pieces. 4) Now the pieces are separated. You can see the lip I was talking about. Hopefully you were able to make it to this step with no breaking. 5) Now remove the two screws that hold the board onto the housing. 6) As You can see the two resistor's are burnt to a crisp. There's also melted plastic pegs that they use to help hold the board down even more. You will need to break the board away from the housing. 7) Take a screwdriver and pry the board up to break the board away from the housing but don't break anything. Using your soldering iron to melt the plastic and then pry it off might be a safer way. 8) Now pull the board away and pull the wires thru the grommet to get yourself some more room to work with. 9) Here's the back of the board. If you look closely you can see how the routing goes. It uses two series, using two LED's in a series. The positive volts goes in thru the diode (the black device in the very middle of the board) thru one LED to the next LED than thru the resistor's and to the ground. If anyone wants a good drawing of the routing just ask and I'll get one. 10) Now take your soldering iron and start removing the resistor's. Heat up the solder on one side and use needle nose pliers to work it free. 11) Make sure you pay attention to how the LED's are sitting in the board. You want to install the new one's in the same direction. 12) Here's everything out on one side. I recommend doing one side so you don't mess up how the LED's are sitting in the board. 13) I'm using the single 220 ohm resistor so my replacement will be different. If you do the double 100 ohm resistor's just install them just how they were originally 14) Get the solder hot enough and mess with a bit to get the holes to open back up. This will be much easier than trying to heat up the solder and push the resistor and LED through while keeping the solder warm. 15) Here's the one new LED and the 220ohm resistor installed. Since I'm using the larger resistor you will need to leave enough wire so you can twist it enough to be just as wide as the board. If it sticks out further than the board then it will hit the lens when you reassemble it. 16) Here's two new LED's Installed on one side and the resistor. 17) I hooked up the wire's to a power source and TADA!!!! It has lights!!! 18) Finish up the other side and now you should have all four lights working 19) Pull the wire's back through the grommet and screw the board back into the housing. You can try to melt the plastic pins back to the board if possible but probably not necessary. If you did a nice clean job it should look just like it's factory. 20) Like I said make sure if the resistor isn't wider than the board so it will clear the lens. 21) Super glue the lens back on. The lens has a slight curve to it so it has only one way to go back on so it's hard to get it back together wrong. Use rubber bands to hold it together or some sort of clamps that won't break it. Once your done it should look good as new.
  2. I found a very simple way to change your X model CRF from headlight to number plate for those who want to zip it around the track. Once the plate is made it takes about 3 minutes to switch one for the other. It is very simple all you need are 2 1 inch L brackets 2 small carriage bolts 2 washers existing hardware for headlight mount simply bolt the L brackets on to the stock triple clamp with your existing mounting hardware Hold new #plate in position desired ( I found a WR426 works perfect) and mark dots on plate through the holes in the L bracket with sharpie or marker.. drill small holes in plate where you marked them for drilling remove mounting hardware and L brackets from clamp insert threaded end of carriage bolts through the front of the plate attach L brackets with washer and nuts and tighten just snug hold plate in position line up L brackets with triple clamp mount and bolt onto bike tighten carriage bolts from front of plate with screwdriver now all you have to switch anytime you want is remove and install to mounting bolts from your top clamp takes about 15 minutes to make plate and about 3 to switch back and forth to ride your chosen condition of track or trail. below is a picture of the finished product. Looks nice I think.
  3. How to: CRF250R front number plate on your 250X This is a UFO brand front number plate. I’m guessing that this plate is a little different than the other plates out there. The 1st step that I took is to cut off the large center tab. I used my dremel drill and took my time to make sure the finished product looked nice. Here are my pictures 2nd step that I took was to apply heavy duty Velcro to the sides of the new number plate. The 3rd step was to drill holes in to the two tabs on the top of the number plate I used a 1/8” drill bit and made the hole oblong. The 4th step was I took my light hook up and wrapped it up with plumbers tape to protect it and then used duct tape to secure it, and I placed heavy duty Velcro on the sides of the lower triple clamp. The 5th step was to place the number plate on the bike. Make sure you fish the long tab on the top under the break line 1st. Then place it on the Velcro. Next I attached the top holes that I made in the number plate to the holes for the bolts for the head light number plate with zip ties. Don’t tighten them up at this point just get them started. Next step I slowly started tightening the zip ties from one side to the other. Take is slow and step back from time to time to make sure the plate is level and square. Then after you’ve got it tight cut off the tails. Then she’s done.
  4. 0 comments

  5. 0 comments

  6. 0 comments

    Somehow feels lighter than it is. Great suspension, likes it rough. Motor likes to lug. No complaints.
  7. pato21

    Honda CRF450X (2009)

    0 comments

    CRF 450 X Yoshimura - kit JD - air box open - main jet 170 -
  8. segge

    Honda CRF450X (2007)

    0 comments

    Fun
  9. bmauws

    Honda CRF450X (2008)

    0 comments

    A big step up from my old trusty XR 400. It has very good low speed stability, torque, and control for trailing cattle and climbing mountains. This bike will be used year round with the CMX snow bike kit.
  10. Not sure about you, but for me, there is something refreshing about starting a new year! However, when looking back on 2016, there were tons of great moments! It must be those moments that remind me that the future holds some more incredible adventures and more virgin trails! What's on your riding list for 2017? WARNING: Watching this may cost you a plane ticket to Peru Within walking distance to MotoMission headquarters... This is rainy season...12 months of great riding conditions Metaphorically speaking, virgin trails are something we all need to seek out. I am not suggesting you rip up any old growth hillside in a national park, but seek out something you have never done before. Stop talking about it and wishing you had made it happen. The world is too full of people that don't "DO." Whether its racing in the Dakar, Baja 1000, or that ADV ride across Canada, those opportunities will present themselves this year. Don't use safety as an excuse. Don't use money as an excuse. Don't use your job as an excuse. That is what they are...Excuses. People that "DO" don't use excuses. Practice your "DO" this year. Find something that scares the crap out of you and give it a whirl. In fact, grab your buddies and do it together. Odds are, they are in the same boat. The area I call the Golf Course... This past year, I had a group of guys join me on a ride. One of them was a buddy I had grown up with. He rounded up some unsuspecting fellas to join in on a crazy adventure. They came to Peru, one with limited riding experience, and joined me for four days in the back country of Peru. The video(Where the Sidewalk Ends) tells much of the story. Where The Sidewalk Ends- OFFICIAL TOUR VIDEO These guys stretched a "DO" muscle. They committed and finished a feat that most would never even try. Now, as they look for another adventure, most likely it will be a bit bigger and more crazy than the first. Start that process of working out your adventure muscle. People don't usually regret adventures. Bring your cameras! One option for adventure is to join me in Peru for an exotic ride through the Andes. If you have ever wanted to ride in a cool place that is beyond your usual, this is it. Peru offers virgin trails, no other dirtbikes, and views that never disappoint. I have included a few pics and a video for your viewing pleasure. This is 2017. Make it a good one! Scott is the owner/operator/guide of MotoMission Peru, a social enterprise in Cusco, Peru that supports local children's projects with 100% of the profits from its operations. Hard enduro is our specialty. We have a turnkey tour with everything you need to enjoy Peru on a dirtbike. Contact Scott if you want more information. Scott@motomissionperu.com Follow this blog, our Youtube channel at MotoMission Peru Adventure Dirtbike Tours, Facebook at MotoMission Peru, and our website at www.motomissionperu.com. Ride motos=Make smiles! Christmas Party at the Altivas Canas Children's project brought to you by MotoMission Peru and our customers.
  11. The Andes mountains of South America are my workplace. There is no better area in the world to ride dirtbikes. I have been operating tours and exploring the areas around the city for a number of years, and to no avail, am nowhere near reaching the end of each trail that has been discovered. I build a new list each time I operate a tour. In fact, the last tour included a number of brand new trails that had never been explored. While riding those newly charted routes, gazing across the canyon produced another five or six new trail options. I cannot imagine ever being able to put my tires on all of the potential trails. Don't get me wrong, I will certainly give it a go. Step into my "office." Its good therapy! The "Office" I would consider myself a therapist. My medicine is what many people need. You leave my "office" with a whole new attitude, feeling content, and a renewed passion for the sport. My "office" is inviting. The mountains are enormous. From my house in Cusco at 11,000 feet, I can reach the closest mountain top at 14,300 feet in only 15 minutes. Life is full of ups and downs, but in my office, being in the deepest of valley produces the same enjoyment as the highest peaks. Its all good! I am trying to sound like a therapist here... Ridge to valley and back. Single track for days. You will never see another moto on these routes. That's my office! Is this the type of therapy you need? A happy customer If you are interested in a moto-therapy session,come to Peru. Joining MotoMission for an enduro ride will leave you feeling like a new person, This place is incredible. I would love you show you around. Also, keep in mind, that 100% of the proceeds from Motomission go to charity. I don't keep a penny of it. I do this as a volunteer entrepreneur. If you want to hear more about that, stay tuned for future blog posts. I will explain our business model in the future. Ryan enjoying a good therapy session Let the video do the talking. This tour just took place about a week ago. This guy was a solid rider. He jumped on and within a short time, he was ripping up the trail with a huge smile on his face. "Best views I have ever seen on a trail" is what Ryan had to say about the experience...therapeutic! It was a spoiler...How will he ever go back and look at mountains the same way again? How will he ever ride a trail with government restrictions now that he has experienced the freedom that Peru offers? How will he ever be able to share a trail with other riders again? Completely spoiled...my office awaits. Crossing a 15K foot pass Make sure to watch the video above, then be sure to schedule an appointment ... Scott Englund, CLMT(Certified Licensed MotoTherapist) Scott Englund, along with his family, operates MotoMission Peru, a high end enduro tour operation in Cusco, Peru, South America. He and his family are volunteers who operate businesses that give 100% of the profits to local social projects in the area. They are a dirtbike family doing what they love. For more information about our mission, check out our website at www.motomissionperu.com.
  12. 0 reviews

    Honda announced information and specs regarding the 2020 CRF450X. With wins in 21 of the last 22 Baja 1000s (including 12 with the CRF450X), it's no secret that Honda rules the legendary off-road race, and in the Baja debut of the model's new iteration, SLR Honda kicked off the 2019 SCORE International series with a win in the San Felipe 250. A true off-road machine, the CRF450X is 50-state off-road legal and is suitable for year-round racing and trail riding. With off-road appropriate features like a sidestand, 18-inch rear wheel, headlight, sealed chain and six-speed transmission, it's ready for desert expanses or tight woods, and it gets new graphics for the 2020 model year. ENGINE Type 449.7 cc liquid-cooled 10º single-cylinder four-stroke Valve Train Unicam® OHC, four-valve Bore x Stroke 96.0 mm x 62.1 mm Compression Ratio 12.0:1 Induction Programmed fuel-injection system (PGM-FI); 46 mm throttle bore Ignition Full transistorized Starter Push-button electric starter Transmission 6-speed wide ratio; manual Clutch Multiplate wet (6 springs) Final Drive#520 sealed chain; 13T/51T SUSPENSION Front 49 mm fully adjustable leading-axle inverted telescopic Showa coil- spring fork w/ 12.0 in. travel Rear Pro-Link system; fully adjustable Showa single shock w/ 12.4 in. wheel travel BRAKES Front 2-piston hydraulic; single 260 mm disc Rear 2-piston hydraulic; single 240 mm disc TIRES Front Dunlop Geomax AT81 80/100-21 w/ tube Rear Dunlop Geomax AT81 110/100-18 w/ tube MEASUREMENTS Rake (Caster Angle)28°06’ Trail 116 mm (4.6 in.) Length 85.9 in. Width 32.6 in. Height 50.1 in. Ground Clearance 12.7 in. Seat Height 37.4 in. Wheelbase 58.8 in. Fuel Capacity 2.01 gal. Color Red Curb Weight* 275 lbs.
  13. 2 reviews

    SPECIFICATIONS ENGINE Engine Type: 449cc liquid-cooled single-cylinder four-stroke Bore And Stroke: 96mm x 62mm Induction: Keihin® 40mm flat-slide carburetor with Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) Ignition: CD with electronic advance and lighting coil Compression Ratio: 12.0:1 Valve Train: Unicam®, four-valve, 35mm intake valve, 30mm exhaust valve Starting: Electric and Kick DRIVE TRAIN Transmission: Wide-ratio five-speed Final Drive: #520 T-ring-sealed chain; 13T/51T CHASSIS / SUSPENSION / BRAKES Front Suspension: 47mm inverted Showa® cartridge fork with 16-position rebound and 16-position compression-damping adjustability; 12.4-inches travel Rear Suspension: Pro-Link® Showa® single shock with adjustable spring-preload, 17-position rebound-damping adjustability, and compression-damping adjustment separated into low-speed (13 positions) and high-speed (3.5 turns); 12.4 inches travel. Front Brake: Single 240mm disc with twin-piston caliper Rear Brake: Single 240mm disc Front Tire: 80/100-21 Rear Tire: 110/100-18 DIMENSIONS Rake: 27.10° (Caster Angle) Trail: 110mm (4.3 inches) Wheelbase: 58.3 inches Seat Height: 37.9 inches Curb Weight: 269 pounds (includes all standard equipment, required fluids and a full tank of fuel-ready to ride) Fuel Capacity: 1.9 gallons, including 0.4-gallon reserve Ground Clearance: 13.6 inches OTHER Model Id: CRF450X Emissions: Meets current California Air Resources Board (CARB) and EPA off-road emissions standards. Available Colors: Red
  14. 4 reviews

    ENGINE Engine Type: 449cc liquid-cooled single-cylinder four-stroke Bore And Stroke: 96mm x 62mm Induction: Keihin® 40mm flat-slide carburetor with Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) Ignition: CD with electronic advance and lighting coil Compression Ratio: 12.0:1 Valve Train: Unicam®, four-valve, 35mm intake valve, 30mm exhaust valve Starting: Electric and Kick DRIVE TRAIN Transmission: Wide-ratio five-speed Final Drive: #520 T-ring-sealed chain; 13T/51T CHASSIS / SUSPENSION / BRAKES Front Suspension: 47mm inverted Showa® cartridge fork with 16-position rebound and 16-position compression-damping adjustability; 12.4-inches travel Rear Suspension: Pro-Link® Showa® single shock with adjustable spring-preload, 17-position rebound-damping adjustability, and compression-damping adjustment separated into low-speed (13 positions) and high-speed (3.5 turns); 12.4 inches travel. Front Brake: Single 240mm disc with twin-piston caliper Rear Brake: Single 240mm disc Front Tire: 80/100-21 Rear Tire: 110/100-18 DIMENSIONS Rake: 27.10° (Caster Angle) Trail: 110mm (4.3 inches) Wheelbase: 58.3 inches Seat Height: 37.9 inches Curb Weight: 269 pounds (includes all standard equipment, required fluids and a full tank of fuel-ready to ride) Fuel Capacity: 1.9 gallons, including 0.4-gallon reserve Ground Clearance: 13.6 inches" OTHER Model Id: CRF450X Emissions: Meets current California Air Resources Board (CARB) and EPA off-road emissions standards. Available Colors: Red
  15. 3 reviews

    General information Model: Honda CRF450X Year: 2011 Category: Trial Engine and transmission Displacement: 449.00 ccm (27.40 cubic inches) Engine type: Single cylinder, four-stroke Compression: 12.0:1 Bore x stroke: 96.0 x 62.0 mm (3.8 x 2.4 inches) Fuel system: Carburettor. Keihin 40mm flat-slide carburetor with Throttle Position Sensor (TPS) Fuel control: SOHC Ignition: CD with electronic advance and lighting coil Cooling system: Liquid Gearbox: 5-speed Transmission type, final drive: Chain Driveline: #520 T-ring-sealed chain; 13T/51T Chassis, suspension, brakes and wheels Rake (fork angle): 27.4° Trail: 117 mm (4.6 inches) Front suspension: 47mm inverted Showa cartridge fork with 16-position rebound and 16-position compression damping adjustability Front suspension travel: 315 mm (12.4 inches) Rear suspension: Pro-Link Showa single shock with adjustable spring preload, 17-position rebound damping adjustability, and compression damping adjustment separated into low-speed (13 positions) and high-speed (3.5 turns) Rear suspension travel: 315 mm (12.4 inches) Front tyre dimensions: 80/100-21 Rear tyre dimensions: 110/100-18 Front brakes: Double disc Front brakes diameter: 240 mm (9.4 inches) Rear brakes: Single disc Rear brakes diameter: 240 mm (9.4 inches) Physical measures and capacities Weight incl. oil, gas, etc: 122.0 kg (269.0 pounds) Seat height: 963 mm (37.9 inches) If adjustable, lowest setting. Ground clearance: 345 mm (13.6 inches) Wheelbase: 1,478 mm (58.2 inches) Fuel capacity: 7.19 litres (1.90 gallons) Other specifications Starter: Electric & kick Color options: Red Comments: Model ID: CRF450X
  16. 0 comments

  17. Btoz

    Honda CRF450X (2008)

    0 comments

    Sounds like a diesel tractor down low. Great bike and fun to ride, doesn’t feel like it revs very high.
  18. Sasani

    Honda CRF450X (2006)

    0 comments

    Freshly rebuilt with SS kibble whites. Runs pretty will although I defiantly can feel SLIGHT power loss. Is it enough to make me switch back to T valves and constantly check for clearance? No. Plenty of power and it still hauls up hills and on the track. Honda's have made great machines before and still do to this day. From my 1987 xr80, 1998 cr250, and now my 2006 crf450x I have had nothing but good experiences on their bikes.
  19. 0 comments

    Street legal moto monster with FMF Powerbomb header and Lexx Exhaust =] Moose racing oversize rads and she’s a beauty!
  20. 0 comments

    Utah, Colorado, Idaho Singletrack!
  21. 4fity

    Honda CRF450X (2016)

    0 comments

    point & twist
  22. 0 comments

    Plated 450x, what's up!
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