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Discussion in 'Thumpers' started by Orangecicle, Nov 25, 2014.
A small new addition to the Orangecicle. My old analogue tester met an unfortunate end.
Exploring Iowa backroads today, and I come across this. And my wife thinks I have issues. Pfffft.
450 Rally Porn from Eddie Meek’s Facebook page.
wow look t the size of that piston!
i have a radio shack tester that looks ALOT like that one,,, 20 yrs old and works perfectly, hopefully yours will be the same.
LOL. With nice large handles for easier install.
It’s my prototype for the future KTM 6690.
Day trippin' up the Des Moines River with @TrailGoat.
It was a great ride, thanks.
450 Rally Porn
"Rally Porn" is always appreciated. My wife always found it funny I would whip my head around while out and about to get a better look at passing motorcycles if various types. She commented on more than one occasion "Why can't you be normal like other men and just ogle women?". I see I'm not alone in the Orangecicle universe.
Looks like that might have been a KTM Rally Replica bike he rode that year.
450 Rally Porn:
I'm talented enough to be able to oogle both women and bikes ;-D, but way too chicken and not talented enough to do any rally porn.
I had a discussion the other day with a mate about riding a bike and having sex, and though a good fuck is awesome, a nice long day in the saddle on new roads
And it lasts longer.....
Pretty amazing how much the bikes have changed since that year.
450 Rally Porn. Eddie Meek’s Facebook photo from Utah.
I finally figured out one of those nagging tool issues I've had forever. I've been searching for a portable chain tool for a long time. The big Motion Pro PBR chain tool seems great, but it also seems like overkill in terms of price and size. It's a shop tool and not a travel tool.
I stopped by MotoSports to see what they have, and they had this Motion Pro chain breaker on the shelf.
For about $25, it is the perfect chain breaker, but it's not really designed for pressing pins back in. I asked the guys in the shop, and they showed me in the back that this is the tool they use to install new chains. All they do is add a bolt in the hole that's normally used to press out the pins. This keeps the new pin in while the tool mushrooms the other end of the pin. I bought the tool and then found a Kriega elevator type bolt in my bolt bin to complete this bit of kit. In reality, I probably won't need to press in a pin on the trail, as you would likely use a clip link for that. Regardless, I'm ready for anything.
I've carried a similar tool (from an Australian Inmate) for about 10 years and never used it (on the trail). It has worked well for me to prevent chain failures on the road.