:king: that manmacmivvi said:Hi Kamran,
sounds like your bike needs to have a co2 and TPS check up
These are not car engines and if you shoot for 14.7:1, you will be down on power, heat will rise sharply and the bike will run like crap.Shane said:I read an article I found on the 'net from Toyota about setting for best CO2, and enrichening slightly to be in the stochiometric (~14.7:1 Air/Fuel ratio) burning range.
James,JamesC said:Hi Shane,
Good work! Have you read through the faq pages to compliment what you've learned from the manual?
then most relative to your work so far:
For example you mention that your #2 cyl was found bottomed during your sync work and on the 1000's this is the base by which you set the rest against. My suggestion is to try to have a look relative to number two by first setting IT in a reasonably middle ground before touching the others THEN move on to 1,3,4. Because of EBS you have to set #2 then align the others to this placement. No mention but you may have done it this way? If not it will need to be done again IMO - or at least checked for turns in/out.
I only use a single gas analyzer, CO. I haven't checked my other numbers on a 5 gas so can't help there.
I will say though, as I mentioned on the FAQ page, the factory specifies 3.5% as an EU mandate on emissions where in fact most people who work on this subject find 4.5% to be much more controllable on the throttle with a good balance of all factors considered.
If you were mapping a PCIII, for example, I would say to make sure of all the base setups (as airfuel mentioned) which includes filter clean, valves in spec, tps then your throttle bodies and CO%.
I do the throttle bodies and CO% at about every oil change - I find that it drifts 'out of spec' a bit before this point but I find it easier to do them all together. Now that you've done it once you'll find it takes only minutes in the future for the throttle bodies and it takes much longer to flip the ECU than it does to actually adjust the CO% into range