Check engine oil level each day before operating the motorcycle.
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Ensure sufficient fuel is available in your fuel tank for your journey. Check for leaks.
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Front/ Rear Brake

Check Front/Rear Brake for Disk/Drum Type Brake
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The service life of the drive chain is dependent upon proper lubrication and adjustment.
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Check that the control cables do not interfere with the handlebar rotation.
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Check the battery electrolyte.
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Never use a fuse with a different rating from that specified. It may lead to serious damage to the electrical system or a fire due to short circuit.
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Safety Recommendations because Life Matters


  • Always Wear Helmet.
  • Respect Road Signs & obey Traffic Rules.
  • Drive Slowly & Carefully
  • Delta Auto Engineers recommendation to use seat belt while driving car.

Avoid :

  • Cell Phone while driving any kind of vehicle
  • Avoid sudden acceleration, braking & turning of your vehicle.
  • Never ride any vehicle under the influence of ALCOHOL OR ANY KIND OF DRUGETIC MEDICINES
  • Do not litter the road while driving any kind of vehicle
  • How to Change the Brake Pads

    The main two categories are drum brakes and disc brakes. Because the vast majority of brake systems today are disc brakes, that’s what we’ll be going over; but you’ll still need to be able to tell the difference to make sure. In order to spot this type of brake, you’ll be able to notice a “drum” mounted on the wheel of your motorcycle. If you can’t seem to find this drum because it is either internal or combined with the rim of your bike, you’ll just have to look for a brake disk. If there isn’t one, your brake system operates off of a brake drum.
  • How to Change The Oil and Oil Filter

    A well oiled engine is a happy engine. Just as with cars, a motorcycle engine will fail miserably if its oil is not changed regularly. The typical standard for changing it is usually after 5,000 miles but check your owner’s manual in case your model varies. If your bike doesn’t have an odometer, you can measure the maintenance intervals with an hour meter instead. Sure you could take it into a mechanic and have them change it all out for you, but why not save the money, do it yourself and add one more thing to be proud of on your list of motorcycle maintenance successes. After all, a true motorcycle enthusiast knows how to tinker with every bit of their bike and changing your oil is right on the top of that list.

    When you change your oil, changing your oil filter at the same time will keep it fresh and can keep you from having to change it at a different time which will require you to do the drain again. It is possible to change your oil without replacing your oil filter but it’ll probably only cause you more maintenance later on. However if you’re doing the maintenance on a dirtbike, it is recommended to change the oil filter ever other time that you change your oil.

  • How To Change/Replace Your Motorcycle Chain

    The most simple type of chain is a standard, non-sealed chain. This chain will require the most maintenance because it doesn’t have any way of keeping itself internally lubricated like an O-ring chain does. If your bike has one of these chains, you’ll need to keep a closer eye on it for wear and attend to it more often.

    So why would anyone want a non-sealed chain? There are a few advantages to having a these chains depending on the type of riding you will be doing. Many racers prefer this type of chain because they tend to have less friction than their sealed counterparts. Also, many older bikes may not be compatible with O-ring chains.

  • Motorcycle front and rear Wheel Removal

    Our first task was to get the rear end of the bike up in the air. There’s lots of methods for lifting a scooter: bike jacks, ratchet straps to overhead rafters, centerstands, wheelstands, you name it. I’ve even changed tires with a bike frame up on a log before, and I’ve laid them on their sides as well. Be creative, but be careful. Lance set his bike up with a pair of swingarm spools at some point, so we just picked up the machine and put it on some plain old automotive jackstands. We did loosen the axle nut slightly while the bike was still solidly on the ground. No need to torque on it after it’s raised.

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