The oil should be checked with the bike vertical and on level ground.
On level ground, put the bike on its side stand if you have one or alternatively, lean it up against a wall (with the kick-start side facing out) so the bike is nearly vertical .
There's a small grey plastic filler cap on the right hand side of the engine near the kick start lever. It has a dip stick attached to the underside part. Un-screw the cap, lift it out and wipe the dipstick clean with a tissue or rag.
Place the clean dipstick back in the hole but DO NOT screw it in, just rest it there on the threads. Gently pull the bike towards you until it just reaches the vertical, then let it fall back to rest against the wall or it's stand.
Lift the dipstick out and look at the oil level on the hatched area. If it is not at or near the top, top up. if you pull the bike to far and go over vertical so the bike starts to fall towards you, return the bike to rest, clean the dipstick and repeat the operation.
The C90 only holds about 600ml in total so the difference between full and needing a top-up is only a couple of hundred ml at most. Don't over-fill it...They don't like it and it strains the engine's working parts!
Due to it's small oil capacity and high revving nature, If you run with cheap oils or if the engine is worn from using cheap oils the C90 will require very regular top ups and will use it's reservoir of oil rapidly if it isn't topped up. Failure to maintain oil levels will very quickly destroy the engine!
Hypoy C Type Gear oil. 80w-90
5 gallons of 90 wt.
Usually with the dip in all the way.
The answer is 363.15 K (approx.). The Kelvin scale starts at absolute zero and is used in scientific laboratories. Celsius is for general use and set 0 and 100 as melting and boiling point of water respectively. To convert from C to K, add 273.15 to C.90 degrees C = (90 + 273.15) = 363.15 K
32.22 c = 90 f 90 c = 194 f
My 1965 Honda 150 Benly or mini dream says on the engine below 15 c use 10w20 and above 15 use 10w30. The oil should be a straight weight. I would go to a Honda dealer since their oils actually have additives for the clutch performance.
2xx-56x+1802(xx-28+90)axx+bx+ca=1b=-28c=90Multiply a and c:1*90=90Find multiples of ac that add up to b (d,e [ie de=ac, d+e=b]):90=2*3*3*52*453*305*186*159*10NONE add up to -28, use quadraticRewrite axx+bx+c into axx+dx+ex+c:Factor sets of terms (ie axx+dx, and ex+c):Combine like terms:
Conversion: 90°F → (90 - 32) × 5/9 °C = 32 2/9 °C ≈ 32.22°C
The manual calls for Pro Honda GN4 or HP4 (without molybdenum additives).
It is very important in ADD C.
392 C=100, so CCC is 300 X=10, so XC is 90 (100-10=90) I=1, so II=2 300+90+2=392
At 60°c while stirring add PVA (slowly) and raise temp up to 90°c,hold it for 1 HR. Then you will get a clear PVA solution.
Only if the a/c system is low in charge then you can add freon plus oil as needed to get the pressures back to specs...........
All oils will freeze if the temperature is sufficiently low. Here is a breakdown of the freezing temeparture for the most popular edible oils: Oil / Freeze point in degrees Celsius -------------------------------------- corn oil / -20 C sunflower oil / -17 C canola oil / -10 C olive oil / -6 C sesame oil / -6 C peanut oil / 3 C palm oil / 24.1 C coconut oil / 25.1 C
90°F = 32.2°C (90°F - 32) multiplied by 5/9 = 32.2°C
SUBSTANCE FREEZING POINT corn oil - 20 deg. C sunflower oil - 17 deg. C olive oil - 6 deg. C sesame oil - 6 deg. C peanut oil 3 deg. C palm oil 24.1 deg. C coconut oil 25.1 deg.
Ingredients1 1/2 lb Beef, tenderloin, cubedFlour, for dusting 1/4 c Pickles, dill, chopped1/2 lb Mushrooms, sliced1 md Onion, minced1/4 c Oil, olive OR1/4 c Oil, vegetable OR1/4 c Oil, peanut1 pn Paprika1/2 c Wine, red1/2 c Stock, beef1/2 c Cream, sourPepper (to taste) Salt (to taste)Heat the oil in a pan and dust the beef with flour, shaking off any excess. When the oil is hot, add the meat and onion. Brown the meat, then add pickle, mushrooms, and paprika. Add the red wine, then the stock. Bring to a boil and reduce heat to simmer for 10 minutes. Add sour cream, heat through, correct seasoning with salt and pepper, and serve with Spaetzle.
Depends on your climate. If you never start your car when the temperature is below 40*F (5*C) then an 10W-30 oil should be fine. If you frequently start at temperatures below 32*F (0*C) then a 5W-30 oil would be best. If you frequently start at temperatures below 0*F (-10*C) then a 0W-30 oil would be best.
90 c = 194 f 54.44 c = 130 f
The equation for converting *F to *C is: *C= (5/9)(*F - 32) So, 90*F into *C would be: *C= (5/9)(90-32) = (5/9)(58) = 32.22*C
C stands for cup of oil
xc is 90. That is, x=10 and c=100. Since x is smaller than c, we subtract rather than add the values. Thus 100-10=90. The inverse, cx, would be 110 (that is, 100+10).
No, -90 degrees C is a measure of temperature. Some substances, like water, are solid at -90 degrees C.
Explanation:A : B = 60 : 45.A : C = 60 : 40.B=BxA=45x60=45=90= 90 : 80.CAC60404080B can give C 10 points in a game of 90.B:C=B/A*A/C=90/80so 90-80=10 points
90 K = 90 - 273.15 = -183015 deg C