Roaring Toyz stocks more Performance Machine, RC Components and 3d Custom Sportbike Wheels than any other dealer! We have the best selection of the hottest rims on the market. From their cool contrast cut wheels to show quality chrome we have them available and ready to ship. Set your custom sportbike off in style with the latest from Roaring Toyz! Roaring Toyz Wide Tire KitsWe have the parts to put your Sport Bike in the right stance.
Check out our signature wide tire kits! We have 240 Single Sided Swingarm Kits, 240 Wide Tire Kits, 280 Wide Tire Kits, 300 Wide Tire Kits, 330 Wide Tire Kits, the New O.S.D. 330 Kit, and the monster 360 Wide Tire Kit. Once you have chosen your wide tire look, finish off your swingarm in style with the hottest wheels from Performance Machine and RC Components. We have these items in stock and ready to ship!!! Click below for more information on our Wide Tire Kits or call 941-953-4423.
Available for: Kawasaki: 06-08 ZX-14, Suzuki: 99-08 GSX-R 1300, Suzuki: 01-08 GSX-R 1000, Yamaha: 04-08 R1, Honda: 04-07 CBR 1000RR CLICK HERE - for more information on our Wide Tire KitsRoaring Toyz ExhaustOur R&D department at Roaring Toyz have been working overtime to develop the best sounding, best looking and most innovative sport bike exhaust on the market! From our exclusive "GP Look" Megaphone Exhaust Systems, and Slip-Ons to our new powerful Sidewinder 4-2-1 "Drag Race" megaphone exhaust system, we have the right system tailored to your own style and needs.
Click below to view our complete line-up of exhaust systems or call 941-953-4423, Items in stock and ready to ship!CLICK HERE - for more information on our Exhaust SystemsRoaring Toyz AccessoriesWe have the hottest collection of Sport Bike Accessories on the market! This is a great way to finish off the look of your custom Sport Bike. From our Spike Kits and Dress-Up Caps to our Lowering Triple Trees, Custom Chrome Mirrors, Chrome Bar Swiches and Tag Brackets (just to name a few) our accessories are carefully tested for durability and fit.
This is the prefect way to personalize the look of your bike. Items in stock and shipping daily! Click on the link below for more information of call 941-953-4423.CLICK HERE - for more information on Roaring Toyz Accessories ROARING TOYZ Return PolicyAll returns are subject to 20% restocking fee. Incorrect, damaged, or missing item[s] must be reported within 72 hours of the time the product[s] are received.
If you mount it, you bought it. Warranties are limited to or through ORIGINAL PURCHASER of product[s] ONLY. All warranties and liabilities of product[s] are null and void as a result of improper installation, improper use ,modifications of product[s] and abuse of product[s]. ALL returns will be charged the original freight cost required to send you the item. You MUST contact us for an authorized return number prior to returning any merchandise.
DEALER NOTE: We only ship to domestic addresses. You will need a forwarding agent for overseas shipments.See Also: Spyder Motorcycle Price
An oil change is something that every auto owner needs to offer with at one particular time or an additional. It might be a schedule celebration, however , you could possibly advantage from figuring out some details and history behind motor oil as well as inner combustion engine for which it had been created.
The economies in operation need to be set over from the initial expense. The Diesel motor ship is in lots of ways a much cheaper provider than the steam boiler ship, which is a glutton for oil fuel. It really is worthy of observe that much larger internal combustion oil ships are getting the ocean each and every month.
EPILOGUE: I got a flat! So a couple of months have gone by, and I've enjoyed my lovely new tires, but suddenly I notice a shiny spot on the rear tire. Oh no! Please tell me it's only a thumbtack or something... did it go all the way through? Out comes the trusty bottle of soapy water, and I spray the spot down. Results? the tire is foaming like a mad dog. So it did go all the way through, and air is leaking out.
Eeek! What should I do?? Well, the puncture is in the rear tire, towards the middle... maybe I'll take the tire off and see what got damaged. (I would never consider trying to repair a punctured front tire or any tire with a damaged sidewall. Anything like that gets replaced -- immediately. But rear tires without sidewall damage? It depends...)Hold on a second; first things first...I can't stress this enough: Repairing tires is extremely dangerous.
You may have trouble even finding shops willing to patch tires for you -- and they're professionals that repair bikes for a living! I STRONGLY RECOMMEND THAT YOU NOT ATTEMPT TO REPAIR DAMAGED MOTORYCLE TIRES. TAKE DAMAGED TIRES TO A PROFESSIONAL MOTORCYCLE SHOP FOR INSPECTION AND REPLACEMENT/REPAIR. The chances of a tire blowout are too great to risk your life on a tire repair. Tire repair failures that are merely inconvenient on a car tire ("oh, look, it's flat again") can cause severe & fatal accidents on motorcycles ("oh, look, he's dead.
") Therefore, this information is provided only to illustrate how the author performed the procedure, and NOT as instructions on how to perform it yourself. The author strongly discourages you from trying this yourself, and cannot be held responsible for any consequences if you choose to disregard these warnings.Ok, now back to our regularly-scheduled program...When I went about repairing my tire, the first thing I did was remove the tire from the rim, as described above in step four.
Sure enough, the screw was sticking all the way through the tire (here's a closeup.) I pried the little bugger out with a screwdriver, and set it aside for subsequent ritual destruction.Then I used a puncture cleaning tool to clean the hole and a buffing stone to rough up the inside side of the tire around the puncture. Basically, I was just following the instructions that came with the "mushroom" tire patches that I got.
I won't try to explain the theory behind which sorts of plugs/patches/etc. are best, since I'm not an expert and probably wouldn't do a good job. But I've heard that the "mushroom" patches are the safest things to use, so that's what I bought.Following the instructions that came with the patches and the special tire/rubber adhesive that I got at an auto parts place, I pushed the plug part of the patch through the hole from the inside out, making sure to get lots of adhesive over the surfaces that were going to have to stick together, and also taking care to press air bubbles out of the junction.
Then I cut the excess rubber off, leaving a nice, clean repair. After allowing the adhesive time to dry, I inspected the repair, which seemed to be solid and successful. Then I mounted the tire, re-balanced it (the patch weighs something, y'know), and put it back on the bike. Now let's just hope I don't experience a catastrophic blowout causing a firey crash... Here's what the installed patch looks like from the inside of the tire .
.. the darker area around the patch are roughing marks from the buffing wheel.News flash: Well, I'm not dead yet, and 700 hard miles later, the patch is essentially indistinguishable from the rubber it replaces. Here's a closeup.News flash: A mere hundred miles into another new set of tires, and the rear tire picked up a broken masterlink clip and got cut in a very non-repairable sort of way. The broken masterlink clip cut the tire in addition to puncturing it; to the best of my knowledge, there are no products available for repairing cuts, so the tire had to be thrown out.
Sigh. When life hands you lemons, you make lemondade, right? Well, life has been handing me a lot of lemon--er, sharp objects lately (via my rear tire), so now I have a gallery of Things I've Found In My Tires.Epilogue to epilogue: A set of tires (or two) later, something put a very deep cut in my rear tire. It was getting to be time to replace the tire anyway, so I wasn't too upset, but I do plan on getting a little more use out of the tire at some point, and I want to remember what condition it's in before I do.
I think I'm going to patch the tire rather than hope that the cut doesn't eventually fail on its own. Owning a tire crayon makes it very easy to mark the tire with the location of the cut and how much use it has seen to date.