Mechanical and Technical For mechanical and technical discussion


 
Old June 5th @ 04:54 pm   #31
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by w@llspl@t
Quote:
Originally Posted by don-FILA
Damn that's harsh
not harsh .... I just believe in recycling.
He's Eco friendly

 
 
Old June 5th @ 05:20 pm   #32
don-FILA's Avatar
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by w@llspl@t
Quote:
Originally Posted by don-FILA
Damn that's harsh
not harsh .... I just believe in recycling.
Yeah thats harsh , you need any body parts
 
 
Old June 6th @ 10:56 am   #33
SynCitizen's Avatar
 
From: Syn City

Motorcycle: "R1"
Quote:
Originally Posted by don-FILA
Quote:
Originally Posted by w@llspl@t
Quote:
Originally Posted by don-FILA
Damn that's harsh
not harsh .... I just believe in recycling.
Yeah thats harsh , you need any body parts
I'm thinking that from the pics that the only thing that survived (other than the rider, thank god) was the PC..
 
 
Old June 6th @ 04:29 pm   #34
 






 
 
Old June 7th @ 04:39 pm   #35
 
Yea... Back to the wheelie's.....
 
 
Old December 6th @ 07:28 pm   #36
 
From: west side

Motorcycle: the shit out of anything....
bumping an old thread.... first off what kind of bike do you have? for the most part, every bike ive ever wheelied, and theres been quite a few... 2nd gear is your happy spot, til you get the nuts to do it in third. ive wheelied even 600s up to 4th, but thats a little tricky. gotta decide what kinda wheely you wanna do. sit down wheelies are sorta fun, not nearly as controlled, and dont look as cool. stand-ups are where its at, and you can control everything the bike does, you can see much much better, and they look really cool if showing off is your thing.

stand up: get goin about 45-50 mph in 2nd gear. on a 1000 this should be about 4000-5000 rpms. on a 600 its about 7-9 i believe. stand up on the pegs, and squeeze the bike with your ankles (if youre a dirtbike rider you know what im talkin about) dont bounce the fork with your arms, keep your arms pretty straight, and bounce on the pegs, pushing down the rear of the bike. when the bike compresses, throttle it up right when its about to start rebounding. 600s require a little bit of a tug on the bars at lower RPM, but i promise, youre bike will come up this way, and if it gets to high, SLOWLY roll off your throttle. no need for the rear brake, you cant reach it anyway standing up, let the compression of the motor take it down. -sean
 
 
Old December 6th @ 07:33 pm   #37
 
From: west side

Motorcycle: the shit out of anything....
to do a sit down wheelie- once again, 2nd gear, about the same speed, a little slower is easier, like 35-45 mph. hold steady throttle, and with just one finger, slip your clutch a little while crackin the throttle open a little more, usually i let the revs get to about 8 or 9 on a 1000. 600s usually about 11k. keep your arms straight just like doing a manual on a bicycle. most people learning to do it lean forward cuz they get scared when the bike comes up. delicate throttle hand is where its all at. this technique will wear out rear tires and chains way faster than doing stand up wheelies. get out there and try, and to find the balance point, just go to where you feel like youre going to shit your pants, and then youre almost there. when you get there, the motorcycle will feel totally weightless and you can just cruise, and soon you'll even be able to hold speed on a wheely without accelerating. its just about the easiest trick to do on a bike, and im by no means into stunting. ive also NEVER dropped a bike or gotten close to it, even on a wheely. -sean b
 
 

Tags
wheele



Thread Tools
Display Modes



Sin City Sportbikes

About Sin City Sportbikes

Sin City Sportbikes is the premier motorcycle community for the Las Vegas, Nevada region and welcomes all motorcycle riders to joing our community, rides, and gatherings. We all share a passion of motorcycles, whether it be riding on the street, track, or dirt, and all experience levels are welcome.

Read More

 

Powered by vBulletin
Copyright ©2000 - 2019, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.
SEO by vBSEO 3.6.0 ©2011, Crawlability, Inc.