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Found 231 results

  1. criggs88

    Suzuki RM250 (2001)

    0 comments

    Beautiful bike. Wish Suzuki still made them.
  2. Denver Mike

    Honda CR500R (1999)

    0 comments

    1999 CR500AF. A solid base bike, with 1999 CR250R frame. This thing hauls, and with all that torque, it pulls like a 4 stroke down low, but with the benefit of the 2 stroke explosion mid range upwards. Love it !
  3. Hett 17

    Honda CR125R (2001)

    0 comments

    2001 Honda cr125r
  4. Joshtt

    Yamaha YZ250 (2002)

    0 comments

    Set up for woods/Hare Scramble very versatile.
  5. Hillbillyrider12

    Yamaha YZ250 (2003)

    0 comments

    Only 2 stroke that rides like a 4 stroke, torq for days.
  6. timbo_slice

    KTM 250 SX (1997)

    0 comments

    First 2 stroke, so obviously it is the fastest bike ever made and handles like a dream in everything from rock to sand.
  7. Brandon12142

    Suzuki RM125 (2000)

    0 comments

    The bike has its problems here and there but overall it's a screaming 125 that begs for you to use the power
  8. 2StrokesRequired

    Kawasaki KX250 (1987)

    0 comments

    Sweet Bike! Fast as hell and sounds great. Suspensions soft stock but fine for me.
  9. Kwskill13

    Honda CR125R (1999)

    0 comments

    The things clapped
  10. SS109

    Gas Gas XC 250 (2011)

    0 comments

    This is actually a 2011 GasGas EC250 Racing and not an XC. Anyway... Last of the small framed GG's! These bikes fit my short self better than any other bike I have ever ridden. Really like the styling and the little details that most don't think about that this bike has. OEM it comes with a hydraulic clutch, dual ignition mapping, Galfer rotors, Vforce III reeds, 2k3 stator, an actually useful headlight, and a lot of smaller details. I'm really loving the 48mm PFP Zokes up front and the Ohlins 888 shock. The forks are plush without feeling mushy and vague. The shock, well, it's Ohlins! Just dial it in and it works great everywhere. This bike has a lot of bells and whistles added by it's previous owner (Thanks Ricky D!) along with a ton of extra parts when they're needed. Currently equipped... BRP bar isolators/Scotts damper setup, Renthal twin walls, Fastway barkbusters w/Cycra shields, MSR pegs, Lectron carb, Rekluse Core EXP 3.0 w/matching billet clutch basket, Emperor Racing radiator cages, RB head mod, LTR powervalve cover, FMF Gnarly pipe and Q4 Stealth silencer, carbon fiber pipe guard, Renthal 13t CS sprocket, Supersprox 48t rear sprocket, No Toil dual layer air filter, Twin Air billet air filter cage, bib mousses front and rear, Kenda Parker DT's front and rear, and I'm sure I'm forgetting a thing or two! Now, for the only things I don't like. The seat reminds me of a KTM it is so hard but instead of a 2x4 like KTM it feels more like a 2x6! The other is how the air filter locates on the air box. You have to be really careful to get it seated correctly. Next mods for me are Tubliss on both ends and Goldentyre Fatty 90/100 up front and a Shinko 525 cheater 120/100 rear. Also have some smaller diameter Scott Deuce grips coming as well. Hopefully this will complete the mods I want to make and I'll be ready for the upcoming AMRA racing season. Overall, I'm really loving this bike and thinking I will be enjoying it for years to come.
  11. Clutch250f

    Yamaha YZ250X (2016)

    0 comments

    So I've had a good year on the bike and it by far the best best I've owned! So much power and usability. I had to do some mods to even out the throttle by getting the G@ throttle with the cams, as I don't need the Supercross throttle twist in a trial that is tighter than my grip on my beer. This throttle is by far the most useful mod as it evened out the throttle so in tight sections you aren't going zero to the mood in a wrist twitch. Now I put the 8.4 ounce flywheel into her to get more low end and boy did that really make her a lugger. She came with the FMF Gnarly and the FMF Shorty pipe, I replaced the Shorty with a Q as I like "quiet" bike (I say that because it doesn't sound as quiet as my dad Husky TE300) and I need a Sparky. The oversized tank came with her and I swapped out the hand guards for my Cycra ones off my Husky. So my true overall feel for the bike, with these mods this bike has really woken up. I've taken her on a race and outside of me being an idiot and getting my shoulder dislocated just outside the pits. (Yes it's embarrassing) I love the bike. I ride it more than my others. I'd say if you can try one out, you won't go wrong.
  12. powerband100

    Honda CR125R (2001)

    0 comments

    very light and quick
  13. DEATH_INC.

    KTM 250 SX (2006)

    3 comments

    It's light to push around and pick up lol. Haven't ridden it yet. See comments for more.
  14. Without getting into all of the politics.... What do you all think the demand for a complete sound reduction kit would be? Double walled expansion chamber Air box noise damper Quiet silencer It would be a way to make your KTM, gasgas, etc as quiet as the old KDX 200s I know a lot of riders need to be stealth, plus I like being able to ride all day and not have my ears ringing. It would probably cut power a little, but a modern 250 or 300 2t has plenty of power for trail riders....
  15. xxDISENGAGExx

    Two Stroke Pipe Repair

    If you are a serious off-road/woods rider, terrain can get tough, and parts can be broken or damaged easily, especially your header pipe, if your on a 2-stroke. Some riders experience new power robbing dents after every ride... and we all know that pipes are expensive. My riding friends and i have tested pipe repair. If you have an air compressor, a mapp gas torch and a local hardware store, you can do it. Now of course there are going to be some pipes that will be considered irrepairable, but ill leave that judgement up to you. 1. First you need to seal off one end of the pipe. You should probably start with the smaller end, its easier to find smaller plugs and the next steps are easier with the engine side end. Some better hardware stores carry rubber plugs with a bolt and a wing nut through them. These work great, and they stay in air tight. If you cant find them, buy a regular rubber plug (like the ones for jars) of desired diameter, drill a hole in it, get a bolt and some fender washers and make your own. 2. The other end of the pipe also needs to be sealed, but it also needs a way to fill the pipe with air. For this you will need a regular rubber plug, and a valve stem with proper fittings. You have to find a way to fit the valve stem through the plug, while keeping it air tight (we're not talking about alot of PSI here, depending on the dent it will be around 20-25 PSI). At better hardware stores, you can find valve stems with 1/4 pipe thread on the end. One way is to fit this with a barb fitting, drill a hole in the plug so that the barb fits tight, and insert it in the plug. Another way is to fit the valve stem to the plug using a pipe nipple. Lamp nipples and lamp nuts work well also because they are pipe thread and they are threaded all the way so you can really clamp it onto the plug. Of course i cant really explain this step too much more because i dont know the availability of materials in your area, or the extent of your mechanical ability. 3. Now you have to secure this rigged up plug into the engine side of the pipe. This may be tricky because you dont have a definite way of clamping it in there. If you get a plug that is a tight fit, you may not have a problem because you can have somebody hold it in there while they are filling it with air(again, not much PSI). But, you CAN wrap wire or duct tape around it if you dont think its tight enough. Be creative, use your brain. 4. Now for the fun part. Fill your compressor up to about 18 psi to begin with. Have a friend hold onto the plug with the valve through it and fill it with air. Use a torch (Mapp Gas, propane, OXY-Acetalene will work but you have to be VERY careful not to burn through the pipe) to evenly heat up the dented area until it is red hot. If the pipe is hot enough and there is enough air in the pipe, you will see the dent begin to pop out. If not, boost up the PSI a little at a time. If the dent is in a large section of the pipe, it will be fairly easy. Keep working at it until the dent is rounded off. It may be difficult to get it PERFECT, but sometimes it is possible. Dents on a bend or a weld are the most difficult, but are still possible to repair. Use your better judgement, dont try this on a flattened pipe, its a waste of time. Also, the more times your pipe is dented and repaired, the weaker it will be. This is mearly a method for REPAIR, not renewal... although in some cases this can work VERY well and can save money. The instructions in this tech tip are SUGGESTIONS, use your own ability and common sense in the materials and method of doing this repair. Its impossible to explain EXACTLY what to do unless im there watching you. BE CAREFUL!!
  16. hezzdown

    KTM 300 XC (2013)

    2 comments

    Awesome bike, great suspension right out of the box. Easy to work on. Excellent low end grunt and it still turns in to a rocket with a little twist of the wrist.
  17. 2Stroke2Fun

    Yamaha YZ250 (1993)

    0 comments

    I like the look and feel of older bikes. Before the days of porting for smoother powerbands and less kick. I love it. Exhilarating! This bike is definitely no exception. she'll run like a champ longer than I will and will be a thrill ride the whole way. Other than the fact that parts are getting more scarce as mine are getting less functional, I don't see a down side.
  18. Now I have read my fair share of threads talking about nothing but building mid to low machines and quite frankly it's a damn 2 stroke let the &%$#@!ers sing the song of there people . I'm building a bike for the dunes and open desert and I'm only 160 pounds so low-end is not needed. Witch pipes of the big two companies (besides dep) has the best topend pipes
  19. Ridinthemtrails

    KTM 125 SX (2001)

    0 comments

    Awesome bike. I've put lots of work into it to make it this nice though :)
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