How to Properly Clean a Carburetor on a Motorcycle or ATV
http://www.rockymountainatvmc.com/ Is your bike in need in need of a tune
up or a good carb cleaning? Maybe it's hard to start or just won't idle. It
could mean that something is plugged up in your carburetor. This video will
show you how to disassemble your motorcycle or atv's carburetor and clean
all the parts and make sure your jets and ports are clean. Get all the
parts and tools needed to clean or rebuild your carburetor in one place at
Click here to subscribe to our channel!
ATV Amigos Ride Muddy Trail To Plane Crash - July 20 2014
Took Grassman, Ricky-Bobby and Drifter on a ride to check out the Avenger
Plane Crash as they had never been there before. Recent heavy rain meant
for some wet, muddy trails! Drifter ran out of gas twice so made for an
economy-run adventure with the 3 Amigos!
Did you miss the out-take at the end?? hahahaha
If you like our videos, be sure to comment, share, thumbs up and subscribe!
An add to your featured "other channels box" would also be greatly
Thanks for watching!
Join us on facebook:
You can also find us on twitter:
You can also check us out on our blog page:
Be sure to check out our new FAQ we have been working on, while you are
Thanks to the following Partners:
You pet lovers might want to check out our other channel: PawsTheVideo
How to diagnose carburetor vacuum leaks on your motorcycle
This is a simple video demonstrating the best method to detect vacuum leaks
around your carb boots. Vacuum leaks are a fairly common problem in older
bikes, and luckily they can usually be remedied quickly and easily, the
first step however is diagnosis.
If your bike is running rough, won't rev up or has an irregular idle,
before you take off the carbs and open them up, check for vacuum leaks. A
vacuum leak occurs when too much air is introduced into the combustion
chamber via a failure in one or more of the carburetor boots or other
rubber mating surface. When too much air is sucked in, then the bike cannot
combust the gasoline efficiently; there must be an optimal ratio. Therefore
it is up to you to detect these leaks, and either plug them up or replace
the carb boots.
In this particular bike, the engine was running VERY lean. Not only did we
have vacuum leaks, but the baffles were taken out of the engine, and the
previous owner had removed the air filter and neglected to install a new
one. This is not only dangerous by allowing foreign material to enter the
engine, but it also makes the engine run much hotter, as lean explosions
create more heat than regular ones (think about blowing on a fire in your
fire place: more air, hotter fire). This can be detrimental to a variety of
parts in the engine, and it is a good thing we didn't ride this bike around
too much before finding the problem.
If anyone has any questions as to why this is important or how to
find/repair these leaks, leave a comment and I will respond.