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Found 13 results

  1. 3 reviews

    Provides the ultimate protection for your engine Synthetic based, professional formula FAB-1 offers unsurpassed protection Air filter cleaner is an emulsion based cleaner that easily washes out with water and voted #1 by Dirt Rider Includes 1 can FAB-1 spray on filter oil Includes large can air filter cleaner
  2. One1

    Yamaha TTR125L (2003)

    0 comments

    Love it! It's a starter with room to grow. People love the 125 for its lightweight abilities and a BBK should liven it up. Handlebar position is a little low for my tastes. Some may want to add risers for improved handlebar positioning.
  3. I use Belray air filter oil vs Silkolene because the Belray is like $13/quart whereas the Silkolene is $20+ per bottle, and that bottle is maybe 22 oz. So it's a lot more expensive. But if one is better than the other, I'll go with the better one. Silkolene is thinner than Belray yet the air filter soaks it up easily. Belray is much for viscuous and takes more effort to squeeze excess out of the air filter when soaking it in. I prefer Silkolene from this standpoint. This question is not limited to only Belray and Silkolene. Does anyone have lab test comparisons for which air filter oil is best??
  4. ThumpinAway

    Air Filter Oil....

    Is there any kind of oil I can use on my filter besides "filter oil"? I have a ton of different oils but no filter oil and no money right now. Thanks
  5. 1 review

    Keep your foam filter in like-new condition BIO Liquid Power filter oil was developed and produced by Texaco exclusively for Twin Air; exceeds the strictest standards on biodegradability by 16%; starts thin for deep, even penetration and dries to an even-coating, high-tack shield that traps dirt, dust and grit BIO Dirt Remover cleans Liquid Bio Power oil by using granular detergents instead of solvents; water-soluble cleaner can go right down the drain without clogging the drain or harming the environment; will not harden or damage filter foam Recommended for all foam filters Kit contains one BIO Dirt Remover and one liter liquid BIO Power Filter oil BIO Dirt Remover in 1 liter bottle, BIO Liquid Power filter oil in 1 liter can or 500ml spray can
  6. Valosity

    Air filter oil

    What kinda of air dilter oils do you all use?
  7. Have been using PJ1 spray on for the last couple years and finally ran out. I was not really fond of the spray stuff as I don't think it saturates the filter enough, but wanted to use it until I ran out. What do you guys use/recommend and why?
  8. I thought this week it would be a good idea to share with you an example of what can happen when dirt gets passed an engine's air filter. This will be a short post, but a picture is worth a thousand words. In my next post I’ll go into detail on how to properly care for your air filter to help ensure that this never happens to you. The series of photos below shows a sad case where dirt has found its way into the engine and wreaked havoc. The photos are all from the KX250F I bought on the cheap with the sole intention of rebuilding the engine and documenting the process for my book, The Four Stroke Dirt Bike Engine Building Handbook. Honestly, I couldn’t have bought a better bike for the project, nearly everything on the bike was worn out or screwed up from the previous owner. Here is how the air filter and airbox looked prior to disassembly. Here is the back side of the air filter. The filter was completely dry. There was no grease on the sealing face of the filter or the airbox flange. In this particular case, dirt could have got into the engine through the filter or between the filter and sealing flange. The amount of dried mud in the airbox and on the bike also makes me suspicious that muddy water got into the engine instead of just dirt. I honestly can’t say for certain. The airbox itself was also extremely dirty. Once the engine was disassembled I carefully examined the piston assembly and cylinder bore. At first, I could not get any of the rings to move freely. Only after I had pounded a pick between the ring ends of the compression ring was I able to get the compression ring off. As I removed the compression ring, a load of sand came with it. This photo of the compression ring doesn’t do the situation justice. Some of the dirt was actually removed from the ring as I handled it. Here is a close up of the compression ring. Note all the grit! The oil rings didn’t fair any better, were just as stuck, and had a lot of dirt on them. Here you can see dirt inside the ring grooves and at the edges. Here is dirt I rubbed off the oil rings. Miraculously (and fortunately for me) whether the engine sucked in dirty air or water, it happened quickly and stuck the rings to the piston so they could no longer seal correctly, and the engine subsequently lost compression and power in a hurry. This speculation is based on the fact that the cylinder bore showed no signs of excessive wear or damage and it measured well within the service limits. This is an outcome I never though possible and is hard to believe. I hope you enjoyed this brief write up on the damage that can result from ingesting dirt, whether from abnormal circumstances such as dropping a running engine into a mud hole or simply neglecting to take care of the air filter when running the engine in dusty conditions. In my next post I’ll show you how to care for and install your filters so these problems don’t happen to you! Questions or comments are always welcome and I enjoy hearing from you all! -Paul https://www.diymotofix.com/ If you like my blog, click the "Follow this blog" button in the upper right. You must be registered to do this.
  9. Anyone used this oil? If so is it a good filter oil?
  10. LifeOfParker

    Yamaha YZ250 (1997)

    0 comments

    Just bought it for $640. Been working on it like crazy. Looks way better now. Cleaning the carb soon and rebuilding the forks. Just put a new air filter in and a new spark plug and an FMF pipe.
  11. Some people say gas, kerosene, water...what is the best way to clean an air filter? Procedures?
  12. Hello Everyone! Quick naive question about a foam air filter...... Inside my XR250s airbox there is a foam air filter (on the right in the photo), but there is no cage under it (on the left in the photo), it just kind of has a rubberish seal round the foam that sits directly on the airbox opening. I'm looking to replace the filter with one of these: Will I need a cage to mount this or any other non oem filter correctly???? Thanks in advance for any info!
  13. Most of us use solvents to clean our air filters (gas, kerosene, mineral spirits, paint thinner). No auto parts stores I've been to will take this stuff, they just take old motor oil or hydraulic fluids. How do you guys get rid of it the "right way?" I've always had to find a convenient place to get rid of it.
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