#3 It is hard to tell how much the bike is doing for itself compared to what the rider is making it do for himself. I note that in the wet, my corner lines get longer and I get very gentle with steering forces that I input to the contact patch. Seems correct to me except for #4. Once the lean has been stabilzed for the turn and for the constant throttle speed, the bike should not self-right without some rider input either more throttle, or steering, or both. Riders wishing to test this can take their bikes to a very large and safe parking lot. Ride the bike in a circle of choice lean and constant speed (using a throttle lock of some sort). Taking one's hands off the bars should show that the bike will maintain that line and neither fall in nor stand up. I don't think that "self righting" is apt terminology in this instance. The bike does not do much all by itself. Rider input for better and for worse is what makes the bike want to stand up on the exit line. Again, I defer to Tony Foal or his ilk.