This will take higher math than I'm capable of but minus 1 or 2 rear rear teeth may make the speedometer more accurate. Mine stock indicates about 8% high according to my GPS, and dropping 1 tooth should change the indicated speed less than 3%, 2 teeth less than 6% bringing the indicated speeds closer to actual.cdamb said:You will have to install a yellow box in order to re-calibrate your speedometer and odometer.
FUBAR said:anyone try lowering the rear spocket size to a 42 or 41 tooth (525 stock chain/43)..........of course lowering engine rpm at speed, etc., im looking for if the chain would rub the swing arm guides etc......problems found or not.
john348 said:the local dealer suggested I went up a tooth on the front for better cruising. I haven't done it yet but could be good.
eMoto UK said:We also supply a 16t sprocket, but as we have never been asked for it we haven't displayed this article.
I'm must be missing something here - the rear sprockets are called "quick change rear sprockets" for a reason. It appears to me that there is no way it would be easier to change the front; changing the rear couldn't be easier - loosen the chain/eccentric nut and remove 5 bolts.dumbcomputers said:...... I think it would be easier to change the front sprocket ...
You may be right, hence why we are not showing it on the site as we have not testing this piece, would have to try it on a bike before we sell.FUBAR said:question for emoto, ive been told that there is a clearance problem (no room for a bigger spocket up front) in the cases for a 16t counter? that would be an easier r/r to do n what i would rather.............no danger for the cases, in stock, i will be ordering.
You're in trouble if you are inside your petrol tank to change your front sprocket?????????BrisBrutale said:I am thinking about going 1 tooth down on the front. I notice the fuel pump? is part of the front casing. Any probs pulling this off?