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Found 66 results

  1. By Sean Goulart, ThumperTalk Sr. Contributing Editor When it comes to off-road motorcycles, there are certain tools that you simply must have and we’ve spent some time talking to riders, racers and manufacturers about just what they are. You might be surprised as to what makes the list of “The 9 Tools Every Off-Road Rider Must Have”. Of course, we’re not saying that this list has the ONLY 9 tools you’ll need; these are the tools our audience felt they “must have”, not “should have”. That said, let’s take a look at our first “must-have” tool. #1 - TIRE REPAIR KIT A complete tire repair kit that can cover both tube-type and tubeless tires is a must-have item. A flat tire will end your day quickly and can be a real disaster if you are far from the trail head. This kit features the ability to repair tube and tubeless tires and also includes tire irons as well as a cool hose from the spark plug to pump up the tire when done. Stop and Go Deluxe Tire Repair Kit - $49.95 MSRP #2 - SPRING PULLER This affordable simple item is rarely used, but when needed - nothing else will do! Riders used to call this an “exhaust spring puller” because it was mainly used for two-stroke pipe springs. But smart mechanics know it can be used for a variety of tasks that other tools just can’t handle; like getting into tight spaces, picking up or “hooking” lost or misplaced items, getting underneath gas tanks, removing cotter pins, and holding items out of the way. You need it because no other tool in your tool box does what it does. This T-handled spring puller from MSR Racing shown here is just one example of this cool tool. MSR Heavy Duty Spring Hook - $9.95 MSRP #3 - LOW PRESSURE TIRE GAUGE Having the right inflation for the terrain and tires you run is extremely important. If you’ve over or under-inflated your tires, you know the drill - incorrect tire pressure brings on a myriad of handling and traction-related woes, not to mention the potential damage to your tires, tubes, and rims. Working with old gas station compressors and $3 air pressure gauges just ain’t gonna cut it. Most gauges read in 2-5 PSI increments and because the scale is so great, the low pressure accuracy is lost. You need a gauge that reads in ½ to 1 PSI increments to get those tires dialed in right. Features like longer hoses and bleeder valves are required and the unit shown below has what most off-road mechanics require at an affordable price. Cruz TOOLS TirePro Dial Tire Gauge - $19.95 MSRP #4 - SMALL GRANULARITY TORQUE WRENCH Over tightening bolts on motorcycles is easy due to the small size and relatively low torque values applied. This can do serious damage to your bike especially on bearing related and load bearing items. Things like fork tubes are very vulnerable to damage when not following the specific tightening values as outlined in your shop manual. Many torque wrenches are built for automotive applications and do not offer the granularity needed for low-torque applications. We like to use a specific lower value torque wrench with a ¼” drive to try to avoid ham-fisting expensive assemblies. One such example is the unit shown below, available in ¼”, ⅜” or ½” drive(s). You need this if you care about doing the job right. Bike Master Digital Torque Wrench - $124.95 MSRP #5 - IMPACT DRIVER We’ve all spent time with stripped screws and know what a pain they can be. One old fastener can turn into a day of frustration if the right tool isn’t available to remove it. Although many methods are used to get out these stripped fasteners, the old fashioned impact wrench is our go-to tool for this problem...it pretty much works the first time, and every time. Always replace stripped screws with new units and use a torque wrench to avoid over-tightening. One issue when using impact drivers is missing the tool and smashing your hand, so here’s an impact wrench that uses a newer design for the handle that addresses that, although pretty much any decent unit will get the job done. Note: Many issues with removing fasteners is due to the incorrect driver being used to begin with. Are you SURE that Phillips Head driver is the right tool? To learn more about the Japanese Industrial Standard, or JIS - Click Here Bike Master Professional 1/2in. Drive Impact Driver - $24.95 MSRP #6 - T-HANDLE WRENCHES Every time I visit the pits, I look at what the mechanics use, no matter if it’s the Nationals or a local race. And one items that you always see is the ubiquitous T-handle wrench set. This is a tool than we use a bit more at the track/trail than we do in the garage, but it’s always closeby...and for jobs like taking on/off plastics, quick, low-torque applications; it can’t be beat. T-Handle wrenches are inexpensive, usually have no moving parts and this would be a good example of what’s available out there: Malcolm Smith Racing T-Handle Wrench Set - $46.95 MSRP #7 - QUALITY TIRE IRONS Unless you’re made of cash or have a trust fund, you probably mount your own tires. Needless to say, thIS job is among the least liked, but the show must go on and once you get good at it, well... it still sucks. But one thing that can make it better is having the right set of tools for the task - namely tire irons...and not those short stubby knuckle-busters that came in your OEM tool kit, we’re talking about irons that actually help you get the job done the first time. Once you use these you’ll never look at those stubbies again! One such set are these from Motion Pro and wow are they trick, take a look: MotionPro T-6 Combo Lever Set - $54.99 MSRP #8 - HARDWARE KITS When doing routine maintenance and inspections, lost fasteners are always a problem, and can end your day on the track or trail due to a missing or broken 10 cent screw or bolt. Add to that the fact that many hardware outlets do not carry the correct fasteners for our noble steeds and it all adds up to riders using the wrong item for the application. This can be avoided almost entirely by adding a hardware kit to your tool arsenal. Most off-road motorcycles use the metric standard so we would recommend a kit like this (or larger) to fill most of your hardware needs. Remember that using the right fastener for the job is a safety issue! Motion-Pro Metric Hardware Kit - $14.99 MSRP #9 - CHAIN BREAKER PRESS AND RIVETING TOOL This tool almost didn’t make the list but after discussion, its merits won us over. Changing chains can be a real hassle when they aren’t the perfect length and Murphy’s Law says it’s bound to catch up with you...and when you need to install a chain, shorten a chain or press out a pin, no tool works half as well as the right one. A good chain tool will feature different dies for different size chains and hardened pins for long life. This unit from Motion Pro is just one example of a complete kit. The Motion Pro Chain Breaker Press and Riveting Tool - $89.99 MSRP Thanks for checking out our "9 Tools Every Off-Road Rider Must Have!" article. If you're still hungry for more moto-tips, we've got em'! Just click HERE to browse. Or, if you don't see what you're looking for, use the search function. Hot Topics > SEASON OPENER: Prepping Your Bike for the Highest Performance > SUSPENSION: The Little Things Can Mean BIG Improvements! > STAY WARM! How to Ride Longer Into the Season. Official Launch of the Highly Anticipated Leatt GPX 6.5 Carbon Helmet Sponsored Content View attachment: tube kit_1-1.jpg View attachment: springpuller_2.jpg View attachment: pressure-gauge_3.jpg View attachment: torque-wrench_4.jpg View attachment: impact_driver_5.jpg View attachment: t-handle_6.jpg View attachment: tire_iron_7.jpg View attachment: hardware_8.jpg View attachment: chainbreak_9.jpg View attachment: leatt_6.5_youtube_player.PNG
  2. 4 reviews

    Proprietary high performance liner in the elbow increases cable efficiency and greatly increases cable life Tool-less adjuster with innovative swivel fitting allows quick and easy cable adjustments Tool-less adjuster has built in lubrication port with o-ring cover for easy, no mess maintenance All fittings and elbow are anodized billet aluminum construction Low friction seals keep dirt and water out delivering smooth, long lasting operation Stainless steel inner wire provides durability and additional smoothness Assembled with constant viscosity synthetic grease Made in the USA
  3. 1 review

    For worn or broken OEM units on most offroad and dual-sport models Made from a nylon fabric composite material Featuring pop-out end caps for use with bar end type brand guards All sleeves have molded ridges to secure grips All sleeves come in a 1-piece tube and drum design
  4. 1 review

    Replacement cable made by Motion Pro for Revolver Variable-Rate Throttle Kit
  5. 1 review

    5 piece set includes: 8, 10, 12, 13, and 14mm sizes Compact size for easy access and transport 6-3/4in. shaft length Chrome-vandium tool steel shaft Durable nickel pewter finish Includes a vinyl storage pouch Manufacturers lifetime replacement warranty
  6. 2 comments

    It has a very neutral chassis, turns very well but doesn't give much up in stability. The power is very linear and easy to use. If you wan't a hard-hitting 2 stroke, this isn't your bike. Even with the aggressive map switch and the powervalve adjuster turned in, it much more mellow than my Yz. Although the power may not be exciting, it's perfect for gnarly technical terrain. Stock forks were harsh on square-edge obstacles. The Pressure springs(small spring in the top of the fork) are known to be to stiff for most offroad riding. I had them changed out when the forks were revalved. E-start works flawlessly and starts the bike within a couple seconds when cold. Ergo's feel good to me...at 6'1", I was worried that it would feel to small to me, but that's not the case. The rear brake lever is a little low for most people, but I actually prefer it that way and it's adjustable anyway. Brakes themselves feel good, the front in particular is very strong. I don't feel they give up much to the Brembo's on the Ktm's. 40 hour update: replaced the stock rear tire within 20 hours and did the front at about the 35 hour point. I now have a tubliss front and rear, with a new rim in the front because of bad crash I had. In that crash, I also smashed the pipe, split a radiator hose, twisted both radiators, and popped the preload adjusters out of both forks. Beta fixed the forks free of charge, so no complaints there. Separate from that crash, the stock map switch is busted and I blew the fuse for the e-starter, although it blew in extremely wet conditions. The most likely culprit is the horn, it's a pretty common issue that's easy to fix. Also, the stock plastic is extremely brittle and easy to crack.
  7. 0 comments

    Love the bike. Complete rebuild/restoration ($4000 or so). The 2nd/5th gears and 14R/48 sprockets are great choices. I love the look I've ended up with and couldn't be happier with the ride on and off road. Great bike for me.
  8. 2 reviews

    For worn or broken OEM units on most offroad and dual-sport models Made from a nylon fabric composite material Featuring pop out end caps for use with bar end type brand guards All sleeves have molded ridges to secure grips All sleeves come in a 1 piece tube and drum design
  9. 1 review

    Ultra tough and durable material protects tubes Wont shift or move like rubber rim strips Self-adhesive backed for easy no mess installation Pre-cut hole for valve tube Protects inner tube like no other rim strip For 18in., 19in. or 21in. wheels
  10. 0 comments

    Super fun, light, and powerful bike. A little picky on what fuel it likes, comparatively, but still loads of fun to ride on or off the road. This is especially true as I’ve made mine street legal. ???
  11. 0 comments

    My FIRST motorcycle at 46 years of age! Bought this 2015 Yamaha WR250R brand new from the dealer back in Oct 2015 with 4 miles on it. Most of my miles are street and highway but hit the dirt often and whenever I can. Simply love this bike! I'm currently setting it up for Adv Riding and it'll be seeing more of the USA and Canada this and following years. No trailers, no rear carriers.. just me, the bike and the miles we pass.
  12. 0 comments

    Very like the ease to innitiate to this bike. Good suspension setup, nice handling but a little lack in power. I upgrade it throught the years with this : Suspension : Stiffer .46kg/mm Factory Connection fork springs, Factory Connection lowering link, thicker FF5 Factory Connection oil in the HSSD. So the bike is now more stable without sacrifying is handling Engine : C4MX ported cylinder head, Pro Circuit camshaft and complete valvetrain, Yoshimura RS4 full exhaust, Moto Tassinari Air4orce, TUF 43mm Throttle body insert, EBC HD clutch spring, Twin air filters, PC racing Pro seal, removed backfire screen with a remaped ECM by Eddie Sisneros. I have now a better response, strong power everywhere with a lot of overrev. Control : Renthal twinwall handlebar, Zeta rubber killer, Zeta fold back lever, Motion pro revolver throttle system, Motion pro grips, Tusk footpegs. Drive : DID VT2 Xring chain, Supersprox stealth 48 teeth rear sprocket, Supersprox 13 teeth front sprocket, Zeta axle blocs. Body : Custom plastics mix, Custom graphic kit, Factory FX B4 seat cover, Cycra full armor skid plate, Work connection Holeshot device, Work connection Radiators braces, Black rims, Red anodized look hubs, Michelin tire, Moose spokes set, Zeta, breather, clips, plugs, washer and cap. With all this upgrade the bike became a real beast on the track.
  13. puhz

    KTM 450 XC (2007)


    Picked the bike up in July 2020 and initially regretted the purchase once I discovered a serious lack of maintenance and even missing parts. Currently finishing up a complete service, engine tear down and adjustment/check of everything. I will update this once I get some real hours on the bike but first impressions are good and I've read a lot of positive things about this model and especially the RFS motor. I've already added some good modifications and I plan on adding a steering dampener, LH brake kit, radiator fan, hand guards and a rear fender rack along with upgrading the tires, brakes, jetting & suspension.
  14. 7 reviews

    PRODUCT DETAILS One piece molded design made from special high-strength nylon composite material Super light and impact resistant Includes the new Motion Pro aluminum LiteLoc rim lock nut and beveled washer Weighs only 56 grams (1.98 oz) with aluminum nut and beveled washer Unique contoured shape protects inner tube from abrasion and reduces heat Unique angled and tapered ribs locks tire securely to rim Our testing shows these rim locks are 10 to 20 percent stronger than cast aluminum rim locks and only half the weight Recommended tightening torque on nut is 10 lb/ft Includes 11-0076 Rim Lock pad to prevent rim lock from shifting under heavy torque loads Patented design
  15. I am preparing my S for a long trip out west (2200 miles). Can someone direct me to a fork maintenance link? I checked the DRZ FAQ section and found head bearing maintenance but unless I overlooked it I found no reference to proper service techniques for changing fork oil. I have never done this before and would like to know more than I do about it. How do you clean the interior of the forks once disassembled/drained? How do I insure that my settings are maintained? What weight fork oil do I use (My forks are stock but tuned to my satisfaction)? Will adding new oil change the requirements for my fork settings? Any thoughts or links would be appreciated.
  16. Raybo

    Honda CR125R (1997)


    Bought recently for $850, mostly ready to ride, a few after market parts and a few from other year CRs. Lots of power mid and high, good suspension, pipey of course.
  17. 0 comments

    Reliable, simple, fun, not bad suspension but not the greatest. The rear shock is worse than the forks. Has good potential though but definitely not track bike in stock form.<br />Uncorked it really makes a noticeable difference in power and just breathes a lot better.
  18. 0 comments

    Bought the bike for 1800 Oct. 2013 with 20 hrs on it. <br />Had qs3 <br />moose adj fuel screw<br />No-Toil Power flow kit<br />Renthal chain Blue Sprockets<br /><br />I have added so far:<br />Graphics off ebay $40<br />My old racing number plates I kept from previous bike<br />Fly rim decals $30<br />Attack Pleated grip seat cover $40<br />Stainless steel oil filter $17.88<br />Black Pro Taper Contour Bars<br />Two Extra Air Filters <br /><br />I have but need to Install:<br />Blue Silicon Radiator hose kit: $12.06<br />Motion Pro T3 Clutch Cable: $37<br />Billet Hot Start Nut: $13.95<br />2010-14 Genuine Yamaha Front Fender (new in package) $20<br /><br /><br />On the list to get:<br />Hot Cams<br />Aftermarket Exhaust<br />Tires<br />Asv Levers<br />
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