MOTORCYCLE WHEEL BEARING REMOVAL : BEARING REMOVAL

Motorcycle wheel bearing removal : Three piece forged wheels

Motorcycle Wheel Bearing Removal


motorcycle wheel bearing removal
    wheel bearing
  • A bearing or bearing assembly located at each wheel allowing the wheel to spin around the axle with minimal wear and friction. Front wheel bearings are contained within the hub, and are sometimes integral to the hub. A wheel bearing set consists of an inner and outer bearing.
    motorcycle
  • A two-wheeled vehicle that is powered by a motor and has no pedals
  • motorbike: ride a motorcycle
  • MotorCycle is the title of a 1993 album by rock band Daniel Amos, released on BAI Records. The album was dedicated to the memory of songwriter Mark Heard.
  • a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame
    removal
  • The action of removing someone or something, in particular
  • the act of removing; "he had surgery for the removal of a malignancy"
  • remove something concrete, as by lifting, pushing, or taking off, or remove something abstract; "remove a threat"; "remove a wrapper"; "Remove the dirty dishes from the table"; "take the gun from your pocket"; "This machine withdraws heat from the environment"
  • dismissal from office
  • The taking away of something unwanted
  • The abolition of something
motorcycle wheel bearing removal - Motion Pro
Motion Pro Bearing Remover 8 Piece Metric Set 08-0269
Motion Pro Bearing Remover 8 Piece Metric Set 08-0269
Dependable split collect design
Includes new metric sizes to allow use with recent MX and Euro motorcycles
Replacement pieces available
8 piece set includes large and small driver rod 10, 12, 15, 17, 20 and
25mm removers

This Item Fits the Following Applications:
2010 Yamaha YZ85
2010 Kawasaki KX85
2010 Kawasaki KLX110
2009 Yamaha YZ85
2009 Yamaha TTR50E
2009 Kawasaki KX85
2009 Kawasaki KX65
2009 Kawasaki KLX110
2009 Honda CRF50F
2008 Yamaha YZ85
2008 Yamaha XT250
2008 Yamaha TTR50E
2008 Yamaha TTR125L
2008 Yamaha TTR125E
2008 Yamaha TTR110E
2008 Suzuki RM85
2008 Kawasaki KX85
2008 Kawasaki KX65
2008 Kawasaki KLX110
2008 Honda CRF50F
2007 Yamaha YZ85
2007 Yamaha TTR50E
2007 Yamaha TTR125L
2007 Yamaha TTR125E
2007 Suzuki RM85
2007 Kawasaki KX85
2007 Kawasaki KX65
2007 Kawasaki KLX110
2007 Honda CRF50F
2006 Yamaha YZ85
2006 Yamaha TTR125L
2006 Yamaha TTR125E
2006 Suzuki RM85
2006 Kawasaki KX85
2006 Kawasaki KX65
2006 Kawasaki KLX110
2006 Honda CRF50F
2005 Yamaha YZ85
2005 Yamaha TTR125L
2005 Yamaha TTR125E
2005 Suzuki RM85
2005 Suzuki RM65
2005 Kawasaki KX85
2005 Kawasaki KX65
2005 Kawasaki KLX110
2005 Honda CRF50F
2004 Yamaha YZ85
2004 Yamaha TTR125L
2004 Yamaha TTR125E
2004 Yamaha TTR125
2004 Suzuki RM85
2004 Suzuki RM65
2004 Kawasaki KX85
2004 Kawasaki KX65
2004 Kawasaki KLX110
2004 Honda CRF50F
2003 Yamaha YZ85
2003 Yamaha TTR125L
2003 Yamaha TTR125E
2003 Yamaha TTR125
2003 Suzuki RM85
2003 Suzuki RM65
2003 Kawasaki KX85
2003 Kawasaki KX65
2003 Kawasaki KLX110
2003 Honda XR50R
2002 Yamaha YZ85
2002 Yamaha TTR125L
2002 Yamaha TTR125
2002 Suzuki RM85
2002 Kawasaki KX85
2002 Kawasaki KX65
2002 Kawasaki KLX110
2002 Honda XR50R
2001 Yamaha YZ80
2

85% (18)
Suzuki DL650 2006 with blackberry background
Suzuki DL650 2006 with blackberry background
This motorcycle was not in the show, it could have been, but belonged to a spectator. The Suzuki V-Strom DL650 launched in 2004 as a mid-weight dual-sport motorcycle manufactured in Japan by Suzuki and sold worldwide. Unlike specialized motorcycles, the V-Strom 650 trades strength in a single area for adaptability to a variety of riding conditions: commuting, cruising, adventure touring and to a lesser degree off-road riding. In this respect, the DL650 resembles a UJM with a broad character taking the place of specific strength. The name V-Strom combines V referring to the bikes engine configuration with the German word Strom, meaning stream or current. Manufacturer Suzuki Also called Wee-Strom Production since 2004 Class Middleweight dual-sport Engine 645cc, 4-stroke, liquid cooled, 90 degree V-twin, DOHC, 8 valves, wet sump Power 67 hp (50 kW) Torque 60 N·m (44 ft·lbf) @ 6400 rpm Transmission 6-speed, constant mesh, final drive chain Wheelbase 60.6 in (1580 mm)(through 2006), 61.2 (2007) Dimensions L 90.2 in (2290 mm) W 33.1 in (841 mm) H 54.7 in (1389 mm) Fuel capacity 5.8 gallons US (22 litres) Related Suzuki DL1000 V-Strom Mechanicals A 6-speed transmission mates to the fuel-injected and slightly retuned 645 cc liquid cooled, 4-stroke V-twin engine from Suzuki's own SV650 sport bike. An upright, standard riding posture and 427 lb (194 kg) dry weight contribute to the bike's handling characteristics. Engine The engine is a 90-degree, liquid cooled, 4 stroke V-twin, with 81 mm (3.2 in) bore and a 62.6 mm (2.46 in) stroke, four valves per cylinder, and intake and exhaust valving each with their own camshaft. More relaxed cam profiles over the SV engine boost the power between 4000 and 6500 rpm, along with slight changes to the airbox and exhaust. Relative to the SV, the crank inertia (flywheel effect) is also increased by 4% via a redesigned starter clutch.[2] As well, the DL650 engine uses a plastic outer clutch cover and engine sprocket cover for reduced weight and noise.[2] In a significant departure from the SV engine, which uses cast iron cylinder sleeves, the DL650 uses Suzuki's proprietary SCEM (Suzuki Composite Electro-chemical Material) plated cylinders, a race-proven nickel-phosphorus-silicon-carbide coating for reduced weight and improved heat transfer, allowing for tighter and more efficient piston-to-cylinder clearance[2], similar to a Nikasil coating. Engine electronics The DL650 employs sophisticated engine electronics for starting and throttle control and uses Suzuki's AFIS (Auto Fast Idle System), eliminating a fast-idle control. The engine control module (ECM) reads engine information (ie, coolant temperature) via a 16-bit central processing unit (CPU) -- controlling the fuel system's dual throttle bodies and contributing to strong acceleration up to a rev-limited 10500 rpm. Emissions The DL650 uses Suzuki Dual Throttle Valve (SDTV) fuel-injection and exhausts via a two-into-one exhaust system with a catalytic converter in the muffler. European models meet Euro 3 emissions specifications. In the US, a "PAIR" air injection system reduces CO and HC emissions. Chassis A twin-spar aluminum frame and swingarm accommodates rear Showa mono-shock with a hydraulic preload adjuster. Front Showa shocks are pre-load adjustable. The DL650 uses a 19 inch front wheel, 17 inch rear wheel. Instruments and bodywork The bike's instrument cluster includes a compact analog step-motor speedometer and tachometer (both with LED illumination) and a digital LCD unit with odometer, tripmeter, coolant temperature gauge, fuel gauge, LED neutral, digital clock, turn signal and high beam lights and an oil pressure warning light. An adjustable windshield allows movement of 50 mm. A small underseat compartment, suitable for small tools, gloves, or an owner's manual, can be accessed by removal of the seat, via a keyed lock located at the rear of the bike, just below the built-in rack. [edit] Global sales and manufacture Sold in Europe, Oceania and the Americas, the DL650 competes with the Aprilia Caponord and Pegaso, BMW F650 Series, and most directly, the Kawasaki Versys. The Suzuki DL650 is manufactured at the Suzuki's ISO14001 certified plant in Toyokawa, Japan. European model 2004 DL650, note the lack of small round side reflectors, shown with aftermarket crashguards, belly-pan, centre-stand and windscreen. US Model 2005 DL650, with aftermarket windshield and bracket, hand guards, Givi crash guards, Suzuki tall seat, and top case. [edit] Awards The V-Strom 650 was named one of the "ten best" bikes under $10,000 by Motorcyclist (USA) magazine, October, 2007—beating out, among many others, the V-Strom 1000. In a September 2006 article, Cycle World magazine wrote "the DL650 may just be the most shockingly competent machine in the world today."[3] A 2004 article from MotorcycleUSA.com said "it was hard to imagine another machine with a competitive versatility-per-do
The Honda Gold Wing. GL 1000. 1974-79.
The Honda Gold Wing. GL 1000. 1974-79.
The Honda Gold Wing (or Goldwing) is a touring motorcycle designed and manufactured by Honda. It was introduced October 1974, and went on to become a popular model in North America, Western Europe and Australia. Over the course of its history, it has had numerous modifications to its design. In 1975 it featured a 999 cc (61.0 cu in) flat-four engine and in 2001 it featured a 1,832 cc (111.8 cu in) flat-six. In 2010, the model featured an adjustable windshield, a trunk, a seatback for pillion rider, satellite navigation, an audio system, anti-lock braking, cruise control, electrically assisted reverse gear, and an optional airbag,[1] none of which were featured when it was introduced. Over one million Gold Wings were made at the Marysville Motorcycle Plant in Marysville, Ohio from 1979 until 2009, when motorcycle production there was halted.[2] Honda says that before the plant closed, sufficient 2010 model year Goldwings were produced to meet demand until production resumes in Kumamoto Prefecture, Japan in 2011, when 2012 model year motorcycles will be produced using tooling transported from the old plant.[3] The 2011 model year was not produced. GL1000 1978 Honda GL1000 1978 GL1000 from above shows the opposed cylinders GL1000 engine closeup The Gold Wing made its debut at the Intermot motorcycle show in October 1974 as the GL1000.[4] It featured a flat-four 999 cc (61.0 cu in) engine, and had a dry weight of 267 kg (590 lb). 13,000 units were sold in the United States in 1975.[5] Although the GL1000 was listed as a touring motorcycle, it was sold without fairings. Soon, a market developed offering fairings and luggage accessories, including the Windjammer series by Vetter Fairing Company. With only minor differences for different markets, the model remained virtually unchanged during the 1975 to 1977 production run. In 1978 many changes were introduced, including changes to the faux tank shape, instruments on the top of the faux tank, seat, camshafts, carburetors, exhaust system, Comstar wheels, and removal of the kickstart. During the final run of the GL1000 in 1979, Honda included their own saddlebags and trunk, but still did not offer a fairing. Honda sold more than 97,000 units of the GL1000 in the United States between 1975 and 1979 Manufacturer Honda Production since 1974 Assembly Kikuchi, Japan since 2011 Marysville, Ohio, USA 1979–2009 Class Touring Engine Liquid-cooled flat-six, SOHC 2 valves per cylinder Bore / Stroke 74 mm x 71 mm Compression ratio 9.8:1 Ignition type Electronic Transmission Five speed manual, electric reverse Suspension Front: cartridge fork with anti-dive; Rear: Computer controlled single sided swing-arm Brakes ABS; Front: Disc; Rear: Disc Tires 130/70R - 18 radial front; 180/60R - 16 radial rear Wheelbase 1,690 mm Seat height 740 mm Weight 412 kg (wet) Fuel capacity 25 litres

motorcycle wheel bearing removal
motorcycle wheel bearing removal
Northcoast Tool (NCT6004) Blind Bearing Removal Kit
Set includes a heavy duty 2lb slide hammer making even the toughest jobs quick and easy
This tool can be used to remove most wheel bearings on motorcycles and ATV’s
Made from hardened steel with a black oxide finish
Plastic case keeps components organized for easy use
Collet Sizes included:
8mm – 5/16” to 13/32” (8 –10mm)
10mm – 13/32” to 15/32” (10–12mm)
12mm – 15/32” to 9/16” (12-14mm)
15mm – 19/32” to 11/16” (15-17mm)
17mm – 11/16” to 25/32” (17-20mm)
20mm – 25/32” to 15/16” (20-24mm)
25mm – 1.0” to 1 1/8” (25-29mm)
30mm – 1 3/16” to 1 ?” (30-32mm

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