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[Group] SBF DUCATI Monster


Guest Azman79

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Who is FBB247* red monster ah? Alamak...gunned me and the kingabarth along Keppel Road just now leh... alamak... :cheeky:

:cool:

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WSBK race 1 & 2 Live Screening on 16th May

 

Venue : Mulligans @ Clarke Quay

Time : 1745hrs

Parking : Free parking only from 1730hrs onwards beside Zirca (previously

was M.O.S) I have reserved the usual VIP parking space.

 

 

I'm working there now so any F1, Motogp or Wsbk races I will be screening it live if SCV is showing it. Its a sports bar basically so any sports I will screen it. The whole place is equipped with 3 Plasma Tv outdoors, 9 Plasma Tv & a projector indoors. Do come down & watch..

 

Feel free to call me @ 90710855 ( Randy) if u have any enquires. Cheers.

 

 

 

.

 

So who is going? I will pop by for a while. :dot:

:cool:

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taken from http://auto.howstuffworks.com/fuel-efficiency/fuel-consumption/question1641.htm

 

The viscosity grade (for example, 5W-30) tells you the oil's thickness, or viscosity. A thin oil has a lower number and flows more easily, while thick oils have a higher number and are more resistant to flow. Water has a very low viscosity -- it is thin and flows easily. Honey has a very high viscosity -- it is thick and gooey.

 

Multi-weight oils (such as 10W-30) are a new invention made possible by adding polymers to oil. The polymers allow the oil to have different weights at different temperatures. The first number indicates the viscosity of the oil at a cold temperature, while the second number indicates the viscosity at operating temperature. This page from the Sci.Electronics.Repair FAQ offers the following very interesting description of how the polymers work:

 

At cold temperatures, the polymers are coiled up and allow the oil to flow as their low numbers indicate. As the oil warms up, the polymers begin to unwind into long chains that prevent the oil from thinning as much as it normally would. The result is that at 100 degrees C, the oil has thinned only as much as the higher viscosity number indicates. Another way of looking at multi-vis oils is to think of a 20W-50 as a 20 weight oil that will not thin more than a 50 weight would when hot.

 

 

so i guess like i mentioned, the higher the second number, the thicker it is at operating temperature. hence a 10w40 oil would give you more power due to less fluid friction losses but less protection and a 20w60 oil would give you less power but better protection.

http://img233.imageshack.us/img233/7100/vfrsiggy.jpg
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taken from http://auto.howstuffworks.com/fuel-efficiency/fuel-consumption/question1641.htm

 

The viscosity grade (for example, 5W-30) tells you the oil's thickness, or viscosity. A thin oil has a lower number and flows more easily, while thick oils have a higher number and are more resistant to flow. Water has a very low viscosity -- it is thin and flows easily. Honey has a very high viscosity -- it is thick and gooey.

 

Multi-weight oils (such as 10W-30) are a new invention made possible by adding polymers to oil. The polymers allow the oil to have different weights at different temperatures. The first number indicates the viscosity of the oil at a cold temperature, while the second number indicates the viscosity at operating temperature. This page from the Sci.Electronics.Repair FAQ offers the following very interesting description of how the polymers work:

 

At cold temperatures, the polymers are coiled up and allow the oil to flow as their low numbers indicate. As the oil warms up, the polymers begin to unwind into long chains that prevent the oil from thinning as much as it normally would. The result is that at 100 degrees C, the oil has thinned only as much as the higher viscosity number indicates. Another way of looking at multi-vis oils is to think of a 20W-50 as a 20 weight oil that will not thin more than a 50 weight would when hot.

 

 

so i guess like i mentioned, the higher the second number, the thicker it is at operating temperature. hence a 10w40 oil would give you more power due to less fluid friction losses but less protection and a 20w60 oil would give you less power but better protection.

 

yawn!! Why must they make oil so oily, hate it when it gets on stuff.

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For those who r coming to Mulligans to watch WSBK parking space is beside Zirca from 5pm onwards. I parked my bike there already. see u guys cheers...

 

Weather damn bad now!

:cool:

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Seng Leong,

 

Sorry couldnt make it later in the evening as got appt with my woman...so LL.

:cool:

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MotoGP World C'ship 2010 MONSTER ENERGY GRAND PRIX DE FRANCE - Main Race (Live) on 23rd May

 

Venue : Mulligans @ Clarke Quay

Time : 1700hrs

Parking : Free parking only from 1630hrs onwards beside Zirca (previously was M.O.S). I have reserved the usual VIP parking space.

 

 

Feel free to call me @ 90710855 ( Randy) if u have any enquires. Cheers...!

http://www.superbikeitalia.com/images/16_118200774533pm.jpg
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taken from http://auto.howstuffworks.com/fuel-efficiency/fuel-consumption/question1641.htm

 

The viscosity grade (for example, 5W-30) tells you the oil's thickness, or viscosity. A thin oil has a lower number and flows more easily, while thick oils have a higher number and are more resistant to flow. Water has a very low viscosity -- it is thin and flows easily. Honey has a very high viscosity -- it is thick and gooey.

 

Multi-weight oils (such as 10W-30) are a new invention made possible by adding polymers to oil. The polymers allow the oil to have different weights at different temperatures. The first number indicates the viscosity of the oil at a cold temperature, while the second number indicates the viscosity at operating temperature. This page from the Sci.Electronics.Repair FAQ offers the following very interesting description of how the polymers work:

 

At cold temperatures, the polymers are coiled up and allow the oil to flow as their low numbers indicate. As the oil warms up, the polymers begin to unwind into long chains that prevent the oil from thinning as much as it normally would. The result is that at 100 degrees C, the oil has thinned only as much as the higher viscosity number indicates. Another way of looking at multi-vis oils is to think of a 20W-50 as a 20 weight oil that will not thin more than a 50 weight would when hot.

 

 

so i guess like i mentioned, the higher the second number, the thicker it is at operating temperature. hence a 10w40 oil would give you more power due to less fluid friction losses but less protection and a 20w60 oil would give you less power but better protection.

very interesting.... thanks for sharing the knowledge... :)

didn't really understand abt oil thinning... until now..

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Dudes there is a pair of gpr gpe series pipes titanium with carbon tip for sale cheap. It's 1450(add gst 7%) including cert. The agent has a spare set for ducati monster 400 thru to 900. I just put them on mine and they are bloody awesome. Call or message me for details. Just passing on the word. Cheers.

Dreamed I was a muffler. Woke up exhausted.

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