How to Repair Your Scooter
DIVGas prices go up and down, but mostly up, and that trend is likely to continue for the foreseeable future. Because of this, people are increasingly turning to motor scooters. In addition to being entertaining to ride and providing extreme mobility, scooters often travel up to 100 miles for each gallon of gasoline burned. How to Repair Your Scooter is divided into chapters according to the scooter's various mechanical systems. For example, brakes, suspension, intake, exhaust, etc. each have their own chapter. Each chapter begins with a simple explanation of how the subsystem works and what its strengths and weaknesses are. The chapter then takes the reader through a series of common maintenance and repair projects, each illustrated with step-by-step sequential photography with captions. Content covers two- and four-stroke scooters and is relevant for machines from all markets.
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Adjust air/fuel mixture assembly axle battery body panels brake fluid brake lever brake pads bulb cable caliper carburetor carburetor body Check and replace Check/adjust clean Clean/replace clutch combustion chamber components compression coolant crankcase crankshaft cylinder head cylinder walls drain drive belt drive-belt cover drum brakes electrical system exhaust system Faulty feeler gauge filter float bowl ﬂuid fork front fuel mixture fuse gasket gearbox groove hose hydraulic ignition inside intake manifold intake port leaks Loosen lubricate master cylinder mounting bolts owner's or service owner’s manual Philips-head screwdriver piston PROJECT Project 11 pull pulley pump push Q Talent Randy Johnson rear wheel Reinstall Remove repair reservoir retaining screws ride ring rubber scooter engines service manual shaft shock absorber slave cylinder slide socket spark plug starter stroke suspension swingarm tabs there’s throttle Tighten tire pressure Tools torque converter torque value turn two-stroke engine wear wrench