Running, non running and unused mobility scooters wanted for CASH….
All types of 3 and 4 wheel scooter considered including scooters with electrical and battery faults.
Fast, efficient and friendly service and we pay CASH on collection!
We have had a few enquiries and questions about the wires that connect the CDI to the electrical wiring loom on the XJ600 Diversion.
The pictures and info in this below should show where the different coloured wires connect to the CDI unit.
The info and pictures are from a 1998 Yamaha XJ600 S Diversion (half faired – 4BRE model) and should be the same on the XJ600 N Diversion (naked model).
Other years may be different though!
View of a 1998, 4BRE XJ600 Diversion CDI showing where the connector plug goes in
Quality wise, there are basically 4 different groups of modern motorcycle oils:
- Mineral oils
- Semi synthetic oils
- Synthetic oils
- Fully synthetic oils
This basic grading for oil types is used for both 2 stroke and 4 stroke oils. Mineral oils are the lowest quality and fully synthetic oils are the best quality.
1983 Suzuki CS50 DD Roadie (electric start model)
Suzuki CS50 Roadie specs…..
The Suzuki CS 50 Roadie was a 49cc, 2 stroke scooter manufactured by Suzuki Motor Corporation and sold in the UK between 1982 and 1988.
The CS50 was marketed as the ‘CS50 Roadie’ in the UK and the ‘CS50 Gemma’ in Asia and was also sold under license as the ‘Puch Lido’ in parts of Europe.
The CS50 was available as a 6 volt scooter with kick start only and a 12 volt scooter with kick and electric start.
Although the CS50 shared many parts with the CS80 (so parts could be interchanged between the 50cc and 80cc models), it was almost completely different to the 125cc model.
Need parts for your VFR750? Honda VFR750 spares on Amazon…
Honda VFR750 FP (1993 model)
Honda VFR750 Specs…..
The Honda VFR750 (also known as the VFR750 Interceptor in the US) was a sport tourer motorcycle produced by Honda and available for sale in the UK between March 1986 and December 1997 (when it was replaced by the VFR800.
The VFR750F used the Honda V4 configuration engine. The engine was a completely redesigned and improved version of the earlier VF700 and VF750 F models that had numerous cam shaft and bearing problems.
Why should you use a proper motorcycle oil in your pride and joy, surely all oil meets the spec anyway?
So often the terms ‘oil is oil’ and ‘it all meets the spec’ are bandied about in conversation, both actual and virtually. Forums are awash with opinions on oil and lubrication, motorcycle arenas are especially prone to this and it never ceases to amaze me the utter, misguided, bollox that passes for expert internet opinion in this area. So here is my opinion (and actually, I really am an oil expert!).
The innertube valve puller tool (part no VLVPUL) is a tool designed to simplify scooter and motorbike innertube and tyre fitment by allowing an innertube to be easily located and pulled through the valve hole in wheel rim.
This page shows what the tool does and how to use it.
1) Unscrew the puller tools end from it’s storage bit inside the handle.
Well, Rock Oil Synthesis XRP is a fully synthetic motorcycle oil developed for racing. XRP has been around for nearly 10 years now with claims that it can ‘increase horse power’, but is this statement actually true and exactly how could it increase BHP?
A 2010 BMW S1000RR being filled with XRP 5w30 just before being run on a Dyno
2003 Zip Cat 50cc in blue
Piaggio Zip 50 parts on Amazon….
Piaggio Zip 50 Cat Specs…..
The Zip Cat 50cc was a 4bhp, 2 stroke scooter released in January 2001 in the UK by Piaggio. The Zip Cat was a variation of the Zip 2000 with basically the same features and styling.
The Zip 50 Cat had a catalytic converter on the exhaust system and the word ‘Catalyst’ just under the word ‘Zip’ on the badges either side of the tail panel!
Gilera DNA 50cc in red
Looking for spares? Gilera DNA parts on Amazon….
Gilera DNA 50 Specs…..
Introduced into the UK in July 2000, the Gilera 50cc DNA was a ground breaking hybrid of a motorbike and a scooter. The DNA 50 featured larger (14 inch) wheels and front forks and body layout similar to a motorbike, whilst using a twist and go engine, automatic transmission and drive from a scooter.
The DNA 50cc proved massively popular with younger riders and although it was restricted to 30mph (as per UK law!), it was fairly easy to de restrict and unrestricted 50cc models could (supposedly!) get up to 60mph!