Everything you need to know to restore or customize your classic Japanese motorcycle. Whether you want to correctly restore a classic Japanese motorcycle or create a modified, custom build, you need the right information about how to perform the mechanical and cosmetic tasks required to get an old, frequently neglected, and often long-unridden machine back in working order. How to Rebuild and Restore Classic Japanese Motorcycles is your thorough, hands-on manual, covering all the mechanical subsystems that make up a motorcycle. From finding a bike to planning your project to dealing with each mechanical system, How to Rebuild and Restore Classic Japanese Motorcycles includes everything you need to know to get your classic back on the road. Japanese motorcycles have been the best-selling bikes in the world since the mid-1960s, driven by the qbig fourq: Honda, Yamaha, Suzuki, and Kawasaki. Of course certain bikes have always had a following - Honda CB750, 305 Hawk, CB400-4, Benly; Suzuki GT750, Katana, GS1000S; Yamaha XS650, RD400 Daytona, TZ; Kawaski H1, H2, Z1R - and these have now become the blue-chip Japanese bikes leading collectors to seek out more common (and now more affordable) alternatives. This is the perfect book for anyone interested in classic Japanese motorcycles, as well as prepping a bike to build a cafe racer, street tracker, or other custom build.Designed for a car but adapted to fit a motorcycle, this air flap module from a 1980 z1000g causes more issues than ita#39;s worth. ... This device usually has a gauze filter built into it, and the tap itself might be vacuum operated or just manual on-off. ... At the same time, Kawasaki had also been working on a 750cc motorcycle, but the release of the Honda CB750 motorcycle caused Honda to go back to theanbsp;...
|Title||:||How to Rebuild and Restore Classic Japanese Motorcycles|
|Publisher||:||Motorbooks - 2015-08-01|