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I found the following answer to my question after digging more on YouTube, thanks to J&P Cycles and this video https://youtu.be/4p_vjd0GtCk Clutch adjustment must be done with the bike upright or the primary lubricant will spill out of the derby cover. According to the video, this applies to all late model "big-twin" bikes back to the EVO. While it ...


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No one mentioned changing the oil in your differential.


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I live in NH it snows a lot here a lot of the winter season... I don't pull my wipers back, BC I fear rust from all the salt and crud from the roads... I do however, place newspapers between wipers ams windshield and all over windshield to easily remove snow and avoid ice directly to my windshield. Hope this answer helps!


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If I had to choose, I'd say hot weather is easier on a car's longevity than is cold weather. Here is my reasoning: Hot weather: Breaks fluids down faster Keep an eye on engine oil/coolant levels. Maintain fluid more often (change oil/coolant sooner) Tires wear out faster Hot asphalt tears up the tread faster (higher temp rated tires are needed here) ...


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I have an 1985.5 Volkswagen (VW) Vanagon which has a 1.9L H4 with engine seals that are known to fair early and often with phosphate-containing coolants. The partially-redesigned 1986 2.1L engine speicifies use of phosphate-free as well to address this issue, but there was no apparent redress of this 1980-1985.5 models. I'm taking my recent cooling system ...


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I got my sister's '88 Civic with 120,000 miles in '97. It currently has 383,000 miles on it. Always starts and averages 45-47 mpg on highway (one hour 50 mile trips to work). I maintain it well. Have never flushed cooling system. Use Wal-mart green antifreeze. Change every three years. Including original water pump, car has had three. None have ever ...


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While I agree with the basic tenants of what @Anarach has said in the comment, there is one possible blaring issue with the motorcycle, that being: was it broke in properly. I'm not talking about, what do people on the forums say, I'm talking about how Kawasaki says it should be broken in. In the owners manual (which you can download here), it states: ...


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Your question is subjective, but I can share some of my own experience in working with Subarus. The difficulty level of working on these engines will be defined by your mechanical ability and the type of work you plan on doing. Routine maintenance is fairly easy. The engine bay is easy to get around in my opinion, but it may take some getting used to. ...



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