I had trouble at first but after I removed the 2 rubber boots connected to the airbox I was able to remove the carb. I hope to finish by cleaning up the carb next week. I miss riding my 650.
Music: "Denise at 16"
Motorcycle Mikuni CV Carburetor Cleaning for Suzuki, Honda, Yamaha Tutorial
Links below. Step by step instruction on how to disassemble, clean and
assemble Mikuni CV Carburetors for Suzuki, Honda, Yamaha motorcycles... I
hope you find this tutorial informative if long.
For parts for your Vintage Japanese Motorcycle, please visit
http://z1enterprises.com These guys always have the best prices and fastest
shipping. Thank you for watching.
Anti Seize Lubricant
A short film of my son's project Honda 650 rebuild.
1983 Nighthawk 650
This is my 1983 Honda Nighthawk 650. Great bike in excellent condition.
11,900 original miles. It is For Sale. Please contact me if interested.
Cleaning Cb750SC carbs
This is for someone who had asked -- from the video he sent me his carbs
are the same as mine - mine is an 83 CB750SC twin cammer. Carbs are pretty
universal Honda/Kehin fare for the era.. On the nighthawk to pull em -- I
just push the rubber boots into the airbox, then wiggle the carbs out up
and down gently (of course after removing all 8 clamps) -- to get them
back in I rub motor oil on the intake boots (engine side) and rub a little
oil on the snouts of the carbs so it's an easy in. Generally I'll have the
intake boots all the way out before re-mounting the carbs and if they are
too brittle that I am afraid to work them into the airbox and over the
carbs with the carbs already in place ... I'll replace em ... there is a
bolt at the top of the airbox that lets you slide it back a little- that
makes life a lot easier ... Hope it helps the dude out
1984 Honda Nighthawk 650 exhaust mod
This video was made for a quick response in a forum!
If you have a nighthawk join or browse the forum.
1984 Honda Nighthawk
4 holes drilled in both baffles
Sounds a little more meaner.... cost was free, can't beat that
The video camera ran out of memory and cut it. I will have to make another
one soon, plus it's 40 degrees right now.
How to clean motorcycle carbs 1/3
Part one of a short tutorial on how to clean motorcycle carburetors. The
information contained here should by no means be considered Exhaustive, it is just a simple chronicle of the
way that I clean my own carburetors. If anyone has any constructive
suggestions on how I could do this procedure with a little more efficiency
or accuracy, feel free to leave a comment and I will certainly include it.
How to sync carbs on a motorcycle
This video demonstrates the procedure to synchronize a carburetor on a 1977
Honda CB550. It is really important, especially for bikes of this vintage,
to synchronize your carbs at the beginning of every riding season or after
any repair or adjustment to the carbs. This bike still needs some work to
be road ready, but it has a lot of potential and is super cafe racer cool.
If you are attempting to do this procedure yourself and have any questions
before you start, feel free to let me know. That's the good thing about
Youtube, FREE INFORMATION FOR ALL!!!!!
EDIT: Here are a few edits I would like to make to this video after
watching it a couple of times.
1. Make sure your carb synch comes after everything else in a normal tune
up. This includes Valve clearances, cam chain tension, spark plug
gap/cleaning, point gap, ignition timing, air filter cleaning/replacement,
and all the air bleed screw settings should be checked.
2. Engine speed for a carb synch should be around 1500rpms if possible.
3. The adjuster screw lockdown nuts should always be re-tightened after
adjustment (I forgot to show it)