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[CLOSED] SBF Yamaha Spark Z & X


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Originally posted by skazuz@Jul 9 2006, 01:55 PM

Bro no offence but i have been using Esso gold 10w4o since day one on my X-1 and Spark 135.. Had no porblems but better engine and milage.

 

Why is 20W50 recomended?

 

Cheers

skazuz

Yo bro. Hehe no offence anyway. That is what forum for = sharing.

 

10W40 of course can be use on air cooled bike as well. Yeap no problem but mileage wise cannot tahan too long distance.

 

I myself personally prefer 20W50 or if don have is the closest 15W50 also can.

 

As for SparkZ in the Specs sheet is recommended Yamalube 4T (SAE 20W40).

 

I am riding Honda Wave and now still using 20W50. :-)

 

Not too sure why 20W50 is recommended cause i got it from a website.

 

What viscosity do you recommend for motorcycles?

Follow the manufacturer's recommendations regarding viscosity.

 

Most manufacturers recommend a 10W40 for 4-cycle, liquid-cooled motorcycles.

 

Air/oil cooled motorcycles typically specify a 20W50. Check your owner's manual for verification

 

Pls refer to this FAQ.

http://www.synerlec.com/techa/faqsa.html#mc3

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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Originally posted by maxbiaggi@Jun 30 2006, 11:01 AM

yeah provided don kana rain .....hahaha

Bro kanna rain so many times liao! Bo taiji leh? Haha. :cheeky:

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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Originally posted by skazuz@Jul 9 2006, 01:55 PM

Bro no offence but i have been using Esso gold 10w4o since day one on my X-1 and Spark 135.. Had no porblems but better engine and milage.

 

Why is 20W50 recomended?

 

Cheers

skazuz

Taken from the philipines forum.

 

Frequency Asked Questions

 

1. What is a reasonable oil-change interval?

 

Most manuals recommend not to exceed 8,000 miles after break-in. But short-trip riding is considered severe service and the most common oil change interval is 3,000 to 4,000 miles. However, a long trip is the easiest service for the oil and going 6,000 to 8,000 miles between changes while on a cross-country ride is routine. Also, the use of synthetic oils can easily double the oil-change interval.

 

2. Will changing the oil even more frequently, like every 1,000 miles, prolong the life of the engine?

 

Not very likely, because even at 3,000 to 4,000 miles, the oil and additives are not degraded very much. Changing more often just wastes money.

 

 

Important Note: Be sure and use the recommended viscosity range, e.g. 10w40, 20w50, etc. for the climate in your area. In general, to protect your motor use the heaviest oil you can that still meets the manufacturer's guidelines. For example, 20w50 is better in warm weather than 10w40, because it gives you a thicker oil cushion between bearing surfaces at operating temperature. For racing, a thinner oil will offer less resistance and thus more power, but will offer less protection.

 

 

For more information can also refer to here.

http://www.ducati.net/faq.cfm?id=10

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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Something interesting.

 

This article was written by Mike Guillory and he has curmudgeonedly allowed me to post it here. I think it offers an excellent perspective and discussion on oil! It certainly has helped to shape my opinion on this complex subject. And to frequent visitors, this article was updated in June 2002.

 

Brief Introduction

 

Along with keeping things adjusted properly, using a good quality motor oil and changing it regularly is the key ingredient to keeping your motorcycle running happily for a long time. You cannot go wrong using one of the various "motorcycle-specific" oils, now available also from some of the major oil companies. However, many motorcyclists object to the higher prices of those oils and for convenience prefer to buy oil at their local automotive supply store, which is a still a good option. This article will provide you with information to make an informed choice.

 

Price of Motor Oil

 

So how do you make an intelligent choice? Will $1.00 a quart automotive oil work okay or do you need to pay $4 to $12 a quart for "motorcycle" oil? You have to answer that question yourself, but here are a few facts to help you make the best decision for your situation.

 

The owner's manual of your motorcycle probably says something very similar to the following:

 

Use only high detergent, premium quality motor oil certified to meet API Service Classification SF or SG (shown on container). The use of additives is unnecessary and will only increase operating expenses. Do not use oils with graphite or molybdenum additives as they may adversely affect clutch operation." That's pretty clear. But what do you do since automotive oils now say on the container "meets SL Service?" That's easy! By consensus of the API and the manufacturers, the current SL classification meet all requirements of SF, SG, SH, and SJ plus all earlier API gasoline categories. The current SL actually offers some additional benefits over the older classifications. So, if the motorcycle requirement says "SG", be confident that "SL" indeed meets that requirement.

 

The Vanishing Zinc and Phosphorous

 

It is a fact than many SL oils now contain lower levels of ZDDP (the zinc/phosphorous extreme pressure additive) and that is a big concern to a lot of motorcyclists. ZDDP is a last resort protection against metal-to-metal contact. Whereas a few years ago the zinc level was typically 0.12% to 0.15% in SG automobile oils, some SL oils now have as little as 0.05%. However, this in itself may not be a problem since normal operation of a motorcycle on the street would never result in metal-to-metal contact any more than it would in your automobile. Remember these SL oils meet the most demanding protection requirements of modern, high-reving, powerful 4-stroke automobile engines (among others). And there is no reason to believe the lubrication requirements of street motorcycles is measurably different.

 

However, if you race you probably need higher levels of ZDDP and should use appropriate oils or ZDDP additives.

 

NEW Motorcycle Oils

 

Seeing an opportunity to bridge this perceived gap between motorcycle oils and automotive oils, many traditional oil marketers like Castrol, Mobil, Pennzoil, Quaker State, and Valvoline now sell their own "motorcycle" oils at very competitive prices, and alongside their automotive oils. I have found them at several of my local autoparts stores and even at one WalMart store. Call or visit the auto supply stores in your area and ask. Even if they don't routinely stock them, they probably can order a case for you at substantial savings because their mark-up is generally quite a bit less than motorcycle shops.

 

Although not a motorcycle oil, oils with the designation "Racing Oil" are not intended for street use, generally meets "SG" requirements and has somewhat higher levels of additives, like ZDDP. An example is Valvoline's VR1 Racing oil available in 20w50 weight. These should work fine in our motorcycles.

 

Energy-Conserving Oils

 

Some are concerned that the new "energy-conserving" motor oils may have "friction modifiers" which will cause clutch slippage. Since that is a legitimate concern it is best to use only oils which are NOT "energy-conserving for motorcycles with wet clutches." Read the back of the container. It clearly identifies this. In general, only the very lighter oils, like 10w30, 10w20, 5w20, are energy-conserving. All 5w40, 5w50, 10w40, 15w40, 15w50, and 20w50 oils which I have found are not energy-conserving and can be recommended for general motorcycle use.

 

It is commonly mis-stated that "SJ and SL oils have friction modifiers which will cause wet clutch slippage." In reality, all oils have friction modifiers, that's how they work. ZDDP itself is a friction modifier. The real issue is to avoid getting the friction so low, with very thin oils containing extra amounts of friction modifiers, that clutches will slip under normal use. Stay away from energy conserving oils and you should be fine, if your clutch is in good working order.

 

Synthetic or Conventional

 

What about synthetic vs. semi-synthetic vs. "dino" oils? All motor oils have several special additives formulated into the oil to protect from corrosion and wear, plus detergents to keep combustion products in the oil. For normal (non-extreme) use, "dino" oils protect as well as the synthetic oils. However, if you plan to race, run at extremely high temperatures, or plan to extend oil-change intervals, or simply want the best, then a synthetic or semi-synthetic may be your best choice.

 

Real World Test Results

 

Are there any "real world" examples of long motorcycle engine life using automotive oils? There is a good one in the June 1996 issue of Sport Rider magazine in a report called the "100,000 mile Honda CBR900RR." The owner used conventional Castrol GTX oil, 10W40 in the winter, 20W50 in the summer. He changed it every 4,000 miles, changing the filter every OTHER oil change. No valve clearance adjustments were required after the initial one at 16,000 miles. And a dyno test against the same model with only 6,722 miles showed torque and horsepower virtually identical. The 100,000 mile bike was even used for some racing. In a subsequent follow-up, the same CBR had passed 200,000 miles and was still going strong! Plus, many motorcyclists have emailed me with their very positive results using nothing but automotive oils for years in a variety of rides. Oils have changed over the past 10 years, but that just means we need to be more careful in our choices.

 

Frequency Asked Questions

 

1. What is a reasonable oil-change interval?

 

Most manuals recommend not to exceed 8,000 miles after break-in. But short-trip riding is considered severe service and the most common oil change interval is 3,000 to 4,000 miles. However, a long trip is the easiest service for the oil and going 6,000 to 8,000 miles between changes while on a cross-country ride is routine. Also, the use of synthetic oils can easily double the oil-change interval.

 

2. Will changing the oil even more frequently, like every 1,000 miles, prolong the life of the engine?

 

Not very likely, because even at 3,000 to 4,000 miles, the oil and additives are not degraded very much. Changing more often just wastes money.

 

3. What about the claims that motorcycle-specific oils contain "special polymers which are resistant to breakdown caused by motorcycle transmissions?

 

Oils usually require the addition of polymers, called VI improvers, to create a multi-viscosity oil, like 10W-40. Whether it is a motorcycle oil or an automotive oil, all polymers are subject to some degradation in the transmission. Full synthetic oils tend to have less polymer than conventional oils and therefore degrade less.

 

4. Why are motorcycle oils so much more expensive than automotive oils?

 

Cost of doing business is higher per quart of motorcycle oil. Large oil companies make so much more product that their profit margin per quart does not have to be so high. That's why the newer motorcycle oils being marketed by some oil companies are only marginally more expensive than their automotive counterparts.

 

5. What about the claims by specialty motorcycle oil manufacturers, that their oil is better?

 

That's a good one. Next time you hear that line, simply ask, "What evidence do you have?" I've never seen any. If you do get any, please let me know! I don't believe that there is any.

 

Now, armed with all this information, you are ready to make your choice between automotive oil and motorcycle oil. Either will work fine. Your motorcycle probably cannot tell any difference. There are many riders, the author included, who use nothing but good quality automotive motor oils. There also are many who use nothing but motorcycle oils. All indications are that both choices work equally well because motorcycle engines are designed so well that the oil really doesn't make any measurable difference. As long as it meets SG, SH, SJ, or SL service requirements.

Addendum

 

In the past several years, various reports went around regarding independent studies that showed "automotive" oils that are not energy-conserving (EC) work just as well as motorcycle-specific oil and in many cases better. In former revisions to this article I listed the oils I found locally (Houston, Tx) that were 10w40 and heavier and not energy-conserving. I've discontinued that as it adds little value. All one needs to do is look at the back of the oil container where the lower half of the identification circle will have the words "energy conserving" if it is. Don't use those in wet clutch motorcycle applications, as they may cause clutch slippage. If the lower half of that circle is blank, as all 10w40 and heavier oils should, that means it is NOT energy conserving and should be fine in wet clutch applications.

 

Heavy-Duty Oils

 

My favorite oils and the ones I most mostly recommend for motorcycle use, are the "heavy-duty" oils. They are commonly misunderstood, and often referred to as "diesel oils." They are NOT energy conserving, have higher zinc levels, as high as 0.16%, and by virtue of their multi-duty have a better engine protection package than an oil that is only rated "SL". These heavy-duty oils are rated SJ or SL, plus CH-4. They are currently closer in formulation to the motorcycle specific oils and to the "SG" oils that many motorcycle makers recommend. Following are some examples of these oils, generally 15w40 oils by industry convention. There may be several other 15w40 oils that I am not familiar with.

 

1. Castrol RX Super 15w40

2. Chevron Delo 400 15w40

3. Mobil Delvac 1300 Super 15w40

4. Pennzoil Long-Life 15w40

5. Quaker State 4X4 Synthetic Blend 15w40

6. Shell Rotella-T 15w40 (my personal favorite)

7. SuperTech 2000 (WalMart) 15w40

8. Valvoline All Fleet 15w40

9. Castrol Syntec Blend Truck and 4X4 15w40

 

Full Synthetics - for Maximum Protection

 

 

For years Mobil One 15w50 has been a favorite of motorcyclists. In recent years it has gone from its original formulation to an improved SJ "TriSynthetic", and more recently as SL "SuperSyn." several of us have received conflicting information on this new "flavor" of Mobil One, but the consensus appears to be that the new SuperSyn has additional friction modifiers and may no longer be a good choice for motorcycles. However, I have heard from several VFR owners still using it with favorable results. Therefore, YMMV. Mobil naturally recommends their motorcycle Mobil One.

 

A fairly new player in the synthetic market is Shell with Rotella-T Full Synthetic 5w40. It is not energy-conserving and according to Shell performs competitively with Mobil Delvac One full synthtetic, which means it offers even more protection than does Mobil One 15w50. A number of motorcyclists have reported to me good results so far with his use of the new Synthetic Rotella-T. I put it in my own VFR at my last oil change.

 

Delvac One should be an excellent motorcycle oil but is generally available only at truck stops or in commercial quantities. For those who may have connections with a long-haul trucking operation, where Delvac One is known to be used in oil change intervals up to 150,000 miles, or even more, you may want to try it if the price is right.

 

There are a number of other synthetic and semi-synthetic oils available and I have no reason to believe they are in any way inferior. Just follow the advice and use one which is not energy conserving.

 

Important Note: Be sure and use the recommended viscosity range, e.g. 10w40, 20w50, etc. for the climate in your area. In general, to protect your motor use the heaviest oil you can that still meets the manufacturer's guidelines. For example, 20w50 is better in warm weather than 10w40, because it gives you a thicker oil cushion between bearing surfaces at operating temperature. For racing, a thinner oil will offer less resistance and thus more power, but will offer less protection.

 

I personally believe in these oils and use nothing else in my motorcycles. As always, you have to make your own, informed decisions.

 

A Note on Warranties

 

Since it is generally accepted within the industry that current classifications also meet all older ones, there can legally be no warranty issue. In fact, some oils actually say on the package "SG" in addition to SH , SJ and SL. However, if any of the very newest motorcycles specify oil meeting the new JASO, or other motorcycle-specific oil specifications, and no reference to "SG" or similar automotive specs, then you may have a potential warranty issue so behave accordingly.

 

And finally, it is gratifying to have received so many emails the past three (3) years from motorcyclists finding this oil and oil filter information useful to them. Keep them coming. I am happy to help, and I plan further updates as things change significantly. Please refer to Oil Filter Alternatives - Honda Motorcycles also by Mike Guillory for a comprehensive review of various oil filters.

Web Master's Note

 

The author is a Chemist, retired from a major Oil and Chemical Company, after a career in the Quality Assurance of Fuels, Lubricants, and Chemical products. He and his wife both ride.

 

Mike in Houston

'94 VFR750 "XENA"

'85 V65 Magna "YELLOW SONIA"

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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Newfiewinger wrote:

Here in the maritimes our summers average about 20 to 25 degrees C. About 75 to 85 F. I tend to get stuck in traffic on the Bedford Hwy frequently, would there be any advantage to going to a thicker oil. I now use 10w40.

 

 

 

 

Grant, for summer usage either the 10W40 or 20W50 will be fine. Probably the greatest difference (if any noted at all) would be in engine & transmission noise. The base oil stock is a fair amount heavier on the 20W50 than the 10W40. Depending on the oil chosen you could also have a slightly better additive package on the 20W50 as that viscosity isn't to be used in emission compliant cars & trucks. Even the 10W40 isn't emission compliant from most oil vendors anymore so that could also contain better anti wear additives.

 

If you are using a lot of oil between changes now the 20W50 could help you lower the usage a little.

 

If you are going to be seeing any cooler mornings near the frost temps then the 20W50 isn't the right choice.

 

If you are looking for a little thicker oil with an extremely good additive package then you might look into a 15W40 type oil. The 15W40's are usually a diesel rated motor oil so have excellent anti wear & anti scuff additives & are based on a slightly heavier base stock. The 15W40 is a little more shear resistant also as the closer the high & low numbers on an oil (15W40 vs 10W40) usually the less polymers needed to meet the viscosity range, & usually the more polymers the more an oil can shear & eventually loose it's base viscosity.

 

I guess the best answer to you would be to try the 20W50 oil for a change or two. If you don't see (or hear) any noise difference, or the trans shifts a little harder when cold then switch back to the 10W40 oil. 10W40 should protect that engine very well in the temperature range you quoted above.

 

Twisty

http://www.goldwingfacts.com/forums/view_t...1&jump_to=18636

 

http://www.cycleforums.com/forums/showthre...?threadid=21154

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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Interesting link on How to do..

 

http://www.cnystunter.com/howto.htm

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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if there's signs of white smoke coming out rm our exhaust, which could be the prb?

http://img217.imageshack.us/img217/5048/10304130.jpg

"But it ain't about how hard ya hit. It's about how hard you can get hit and keep moving forward. How much you can take and keep moving forward. Now if you know what you're worth then go out and get what you're worth."

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Originally posted by RxzDelux@Jul 12 2006, 10:26 PM

Bro kanna rain so many times liao! Bo taiji leh? Haha. :cheeky:

u bo ji ur motor meh.crome kana mud bey sui hor...hehe

u write so long abt engine oil macam work for oil company izzit?

i mus read few mins....absord first then understand(lau liao)haha...

 

anyway gd info... :thumb:

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Originally posted by ProjectD@Jul 13 2006, 01:09 AM

if there's signs of white smoke coming out rm our exhaust, which could be the prb?

Not too sure. I heard from some sources dat if 4 stroke come out white smoke dat means the piston no good already. Which means piston seize already. :giddy:

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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Originally posted by maxbiaggi@Jul 13 2006, 10:36 AM

u bo ji ur motor meh.crome kana mud bey sui hor...hehe

u write so long abt engine oil macam work for oil company izzit?

i mus read few mins....absord first then understand(lau liao)haha...

 

anyway gd info... :thumb:

My bike go on the road only leh? Not Scrambler la wan to go to the mud for what? I never work for oil company la. Only something good to share ....

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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Originally posted by RxzDelux@Jul 14 2006, 12:35 AM

My bike go on the road only leh? Not Scrambler la wan to go to the mud for what? I never work for oil company la. Only something good to share ....

btw u got any service manual for spark?

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RXZDELUX,

 

excellent !!!

 

I now changed 20w-50 hydroclear conoco red bottle RM16

+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

Thank you very much for your kindness consideration. By God's Grace.

Please consider the environment before printing this e-mail; Save trees

www.heritagebaptist.org

www.worldvision.org

www.cfcindia.com

http://www.e-sword.net/downloads.html free God's Word

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I want to change to MICHELIN pilot sport tyre for my yamaha spark z

front

and rear tyres.

2.25 * 17

2.50 *17

 

Both are using sport rim and I need both pilot sport tubeless. Where

can I fix

in Spore?

the tyre shop and price. Give me

the pilot

sport model number.

+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

Thank you very much for your kindness consideration. By God's Grace.

Please consider the environment before printing this e-mail; Save trees

www.heritagebaptist.org

www.worldvision.org

www.cfcindia.com

http://www.e-sword.net/downloads.html free God's Word

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Originally posted by gunshead@Jul 16 2006, 12:33 PM

I want to change to MICHELIN pilot sport tyre for my yamaha spark z

front

and rear tyres.

2.25 * 17

2.50 *17

 

Both are using sport rim and I need both pilot sport tubeless. Where

can I fix

in Spore?

the tyre shop and price. Give me

the pilot

sport model number.

I don think Michelin pilot sport comes in tubeless type. So far last time i change at HKL michelin pilot sport is the tube type. Never heard of the michelin pilot sport in tubeless type though. :goodluck:

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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Originally posted by maxbiaggi@Jul 14 2006, 09:02 AM

btw u got any service manual for spark?

I don hav any. :sorry: bro.

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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Originally posted by gunshead@Jul 14 2006, 09:47 AM

RXZDELUX,

 

excellent !!!

 

I now changed 20w-50 hydroclear conoco red bottle RM16

Bro how's the feeling for the 20W50? Better right?

 

Is this the red bottle one u mention abt?

 

http://www.aplubes.conocophillips.com/defa...=article&ID=319

 

:confused:

History n Present ride

Nov '00 till Dec '00 - Aprilia RS 125cc 1 Mth

Dec '00 till Oct '05- Yamaha RXZ Delux 135cc 4 Years 11Mths

Feb '04 till Dec '09 - Honda Wave-S 125cc 5 Years 10Mths

Dec '09 till Sept '12 - Yamaha FZ150i 2 Years 9Mths

Sept 12 till Aug '19 - Yamaha Spark 135 RX 6 Years 11Mths

Aug '19 till Present - Honda CB125F

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does our bike easily piston jammed?

 

How much it cost to rectify this prb?

 

Wat re the signs?

http://img217.imageshack.us/img217/5048/10304130.jpg

"But it ain't about how hard ya hit. It's about how hard you can get hit and keep moving forward. How much you can take and keep moving forward. Now if you know what you're worth then go out and get what you're worth."

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Originally posted by ProjectD@Jul 16 2006, 10:31 PM

does our bike easily piston jammed?

 

How much it cost to rectify this prb?

 

Wat re the signs?

priston jammed.not likely.....unless u nver change EO for very long time,or drag ur bike for too long.

 

no cure mus engine overhale..$$$

 

engine dead,usually is when riding suddenly engine die

 

jus mi 2 cent

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DO U know which model michelin has for small bikes

 

i want tubeless for my yamaha spark z

 

time to change tyres

+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

Thank you very much for your kindness consideration. By God's Grace.

Please consider the environment before printing this e-mail; Save trees

www.heritagebaptist.org

www.worldvision.org

www.cfcindia.com

http://www.e-sword.net/downloads.html free God's Word

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Originally posted by gunshead@Jul 18 2006, 11:23 AM

DO U know which model michelin has for small bikes

 

i want tubeless for my yamaha spark z

 

time to change tyres

bro i use bridgestone battlax tyre,if u cant find michelin ,maybe u can try tis.

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MAX san

 

where to buy and how much

share the model number and name

 

thank youuuuuuuuuuuuu

:cheer:

+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

Thank you very much for your kindness consideration. By God's Grace.

Please consider the environment before printing this e-mail; Save trees

www.heritagebaptist.org

www.worldvision.org

www.cfcindia.com

http://www.e-sword.net/downloads.html free God's Word

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Originally posted by gunshead@Jul 19 2006, 11:29 AM

MAX san

 

where to buy and how much

share the model number and name

 

thank youuuuuuuuuuuuu

:cheer:

bro i dont the price for the tyre of small bike.caz tat time when i get my bike ,i requested to change to sport rim and tubeless tyre.i think i abit die hard battlax tyre.hav tried tis tyre every since my first bike.tried dunlop b4.but still prefer battlax.i changed battlax last time when i was still in class 2a bike.its abt $180-$190 ,cant rem.anyway small bike should be cheap i guess.get u the model number sonn i finish ply w my comp

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