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il4

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Posts posted by il4

  1. Originally posted by il4+May 07, 2007 11:23 am-->
    QUOTE (il4 @ May 07, 2007 11:23 am)
    Base on my personal experience on a scale of 10, I rate TT900 and BT39 @ 8 in terms of value, base on Grip, mileage and Prices

     

    Vee Rubber and Pirelli City Demon probably score 3 or 4.[/b]

     

  2. Originally posted by d0n^@May 03, 2007 04:28 am

    hey guys

    i would like to seek some reviews/comments on the following tyres which came along w/ my bike when i bought it

     

    - Vee Rubber

    - Pirelli City Demon

     

    i dont really have a clue on these 2 brands and models as the only tyres i've used before are Dunlop TT900 and Batalax 039 & 090

    :cheeky:

     

    thanks alot~

    Base on my personal experience on a scale of 10, I rate TT900 and BT39 @ 8 in terms of value, base on Grip, mileage and Prices

     

    Vee Rubber and Pirelli City Demon probably score 3 or 4.

  3. Originally posted by CrossOver@February 28, 2007 09:20 am

    The price U guys quote are for the front brake right? Meaning left and right?? Cos i need to change also.. If both left and right for EBC is $50 i guess its quite affordable since braking is very important to me and i seldom use my rear brake unless emergency..

    BRAKING® STREET HIGH-PERFORMANCE BRAKE PADS

     

    http://www.psndealer.com/dealersite/images/ec0285/31-612S.jpg

     

    All Braking® CM55 brake pads are asbestos and nickel free

    Other brake companies stress friction over other performance factors — Braking® uses an organic base material for outstanding friction along with a soft, non-aggressive metal that allows the pad to glide on the disc, providing better control

    All Braking® brake pads are compatible with cast iron, stainless steel and Carbiron® materials and, when used with Braking® rotors, provide the greatest control and braking power available

    SINTERED METAL PADS

     

    CM55 sportbike pads are a sintered mixture designed to give power and longevity

    CM55 pads offer strong power, stability and improved brake modulation and feel

    These pads work best in excess of 1300° degrees without fading

     

    $58 x 2 for the front

  4. Originally posted by OFFICIAL@January 27, 2007 05:14 am

     

    am thinking relaying most of the electric to the sparks any suggestion?

    reducing powers from head lights now. any idea any other place where i can cut power from?

    Oxidation encourages resistance.

  5. I have reasons to believe that u guys doesnt own a restricted model. Therefore theres absolutely no need to change your CDI, whatever color it is, that CDI will not make it any faster.

     

    Perhaps you might wanna nudge Factory Pro to produce 2 - 4 degree ignition advancer.

     

    Given that the rider usually operate the throttle at 1/2 position or less all the time, this is where you see the most gain.

  6. Originally posted by SK I@January 10, 2007 02:58 pm

    Thanks! Will take note on this...

    What are the most wear and tear parts on this bike besides tire and bike chain?

    Inlet & Exhaust Cams together with Rocker Arms.

     

    Synthetic Oil helps to reduce the rate of wear.

  7. Originally posted by SK I@January 10, 2007 02:33 am

    Then what is the recommended front and rear suspension setting for a 60kg rider? And I'm below 1.6m...the bike can be lowered right?

    I know that the stock spring might not be the most ideal weight, but for a starter you can try Laden Sag of 35mm front and 30mm rear.

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