Originally Posted by DAKEZ
Actually, YES it is.
no, it's not
at low speeds, the bike leans primarily due to the torque about the longitudinal axis produced by the slip angle, which was introduced by the countersteer.
as you increase speed, you get an increasing amount of lean inducing torque from the conservation of angular momentum when you turn the front wheel. (gyro effect)
both happen any time the bike is moving.
when not moving, slip angle and angular momentum don't mean doody, and by turning the bars you're simply moving the contact patch around from the bike/rider CG - ie balancing.