You should have a motorcyclist do it. Motorcycles are heavy! Keeping it upright is a challenge for the uninitiated - if even a mid-size motorcycle tips halfway then it's tipping all the way and it can hurt you if you try to stop it from falling. A big bike, forget it. Rather than risk dropping the bike, just have an experienced cyclist do it. A six-pack of beer should solve this problem easily. If you decide to do it without a biker's help, remember: keep it _very_ vertical and have someone flanking on either side of the bike so you never find yourself without enough leverage to keep it upright. And when it falls, remember: I told you so.
If the back wheel isn't rolling, put it in neutral. (half-a-click up from the bottom on the shift lever at the driver's left foot.) Or, pull the clutch. (left hand.)
If the steering isn't locked, I'd just roll it right down the street. Get some momentum to get up the driveway at the other end.
If the steering is locked, you've got bigger problems. You will need to put the front end on a dolly, or load the whole bike into a pickup, or something like that. Have a biker figure it out based on what you have to work with.
Go here: http://www.ibmwr.org/ktech.shtml http://www.ibmwr.org/ktech/trip-odometer.shtml http://www.ibmwr.org/ktech/speedo-moisture.shtml http://www.ibmwr.org/ktech/tach-fix.shtml They were made by motometer and are prone to many different problems from fogging, trip meter breaks, backing warps in direct sun light (south western United states), connectors corrode, etc. The plastic backing can be replaced with tin to prevent warping. The bike will run correctly with out it being hooked up. -Mrbios '92 k75s
yes, of course. I'm a 13 year old girl that lives in Texas and i have a job. I work as a baby-sitter.Also, I walk dogs and work at a dog shelter. So, 13 and 14 year girls can have a job.
In the US you must be at least 14 to work for most companies. You could do extra chores for your parents, babysit, walk dogs, cut lawns, or do chores for neighbors for extra cash.
Well you can also work as a soccer ref at 12 and get paid about 14$ every 45min.....unless its winter you can get paid upto 50$ every 45min.
The answer from Timberwoof's Motorcycle FAQ: "The pistons move in and out at the same time, like boxers' fists." Subarus and old VWs are also considered boxers due to their opposing cylinder layout.
When You Turn 14 . . . You can work in an: office, grocery store, retail store, restaurant, movie theater, baseball park, amusement park, or gasoline service station. You generally may not work in: communications or public utilities jobs, construction or repair jobs, driving a motor vehicle or helping a driver, manufacturing and mining occupations, power-driven machinery or hoisting apparatus other than typical office machines, processing occupations, public messenger jobs, transporting of persons or property, workrooms where products are manufactured, mined or processed, or warehousing and storage. In addition, you may not work any other job or occupation declared hazardous by the Secretary of Labor. Different rules apply to farms, and individual States may have stricter rules. http://www.youthrules.dol.gov/jobs.htm Seeking employment? America's Job Bank. http://www.ajb.dni.us: Has sites for employers and job seekers. About 1.5 million job listings. User can develop an on line career account with resume, etc. Links to latest job trends, employer profiles and online training and information resources. Free. America's Career InfoNet. http://www.acinet.org/acinet Sponsored by the U.S. Department of Labor, America's Career InfoNet contains information about the General Job Outlook, Wages and Trends, Employer Search, State Profile and Career Exploration. Also has a Resource Library. Job Corps. http://jobcorps.doleta.gov: Job Corps is the nation's largest residential education and training program for disadvantaged youth. It is a full-time, year-round residential program that offers a comprehensive array of training, education and supportive services, including supervised dormitory housing, meals, medical care and counseling. Texas Teensâ€™ Beware of Summer Job Scams By Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott With the school year winding down, thousands of Texas teenagers will start looking for summer jobs. Teens can gain valuable skills and build a solid work ethic from part-time or seasonal employment. Whether saving for college, helping with the family budget, or simply earning some extra spending money, summer jobs provide valuable experience to teen Texans. When considering a summer job, parents and teens alike should be cautious of employment scams. If an offer sounds â€œtoo good to be true,â€ it usually is. Some prospective employers target teens for work that involves long hours and minimal pay or benefits. For example, some traveling sales crews recruit teens to sell magazines or other products door-to-door, in parking lots or local strip malls. While many of these are legitimate businesses, some organizations falsely claim to be charities, inviting teens to work for a social cause, like the environment or a scholarship drive. Crew bosses attract teens with fliers promising a fun job, travel, new friends, parties, prizes, and above all: money. The reality of a traveling sales crew is usually much different. Teens often work at night with no adult supervision, travel in cramped passenger vans and peddle magazine subscriptions in un-familiar neighborhoods across the country. Despite 16-hour days and no benefits, the money teens earn from subscription sales is often siphoned off by crew leaders for meals, lodging, and other expenses. Teens who join traveling sales crews are often employed as â€œindependent contractors,â€ which allows crew bosses to escape most labor regulations and other protections. As a result, these young workers can be held liable for neglecting to charge sales tax, making false claims about a product or operating without a permit. Teens should also be wary of classified ads looking for â€œmystery shoppers.â€ This scheme has cost un-suspecting job hunters thousands of dollars. After responding to the ad, job seekers receive a cashierâ€™s check and a letter of congratulations instructing the job seeker to send the money to an address out of the country. The checks turn out to be bogus, and victims have difficulty recouping their losses. Internet job offers should also be approached with caution, particularly if they are unsolicited offers from unknown senders. With the advent of social networking sites, millions of teens are online every day. Just as an online predator can pose as a 14-year-old child, a scam artist posing as an employment recruiter or potential employer can exploit online teens. Online scammers pitch attractive employment opportunities that usu-ally contain some variation of the same hook: the job seeker must first either pay in advance for out-of-pocket expenses or provide sensitive personal information like bank account numbers or social security numbers. Requirements like these should send up a red flag to any job hunter that this may be a job scam. Note, however, that federal law requires employers to collect employeesâ€™ social security numbers, so even reputable companies will require that information from their employees. Thousands of summer jobs will be available to Texas teens in the coming weeks, and most of those will be legitimate work opportunities. Teens should beware, however, of any offers that include high-pressure sales pitches, advance fees or offers from unfamiliar companies or organizations. Offers that sound â€œtoo good to be trueâ€ usually are! POINTS TO REMEMBER SUMMER JOB TIPS â€¢ Be wary of unsolicited job offers that arrive through E-mail. â€¢ Verify the identifying information of the company with which you are applying, including telephone numbers, fax numbers, and main address. â€¢ Do not trust offers from outside the area, especially overseas. â€¢ Never trust a company or individual that requires you to pay fees up-front to find work. â€¢ Be wary of requests for sensitive personal information. Information on this and other topics is available on the Attorney Generalâ€™s Web site at www.oag.state.tx.us. ANSWER:
WORK AT SUBWAY AND MCDONALDS I HOPE THIS HELPED
Solo ..................................... front 2.2 bar (31.3 psi)
............................................. rear 2.5 bar (35.6 psi)
With pillion passenger .......... front 2.5 bar (35.6 psi)
............................................. rear 2.7 bar (38.4 psi)
passenger + luggage............ front 2.5 bar (35.6 psi)
............................................. rear 2.9 bar (41.2 psi)
Perhaps this would be a good time to introduce you to Pokie Parmidge. He's a Coloradan that has been building & repairing BMW motorcycles since the 1970's. He has taken the time to meticulously catalog EVERYTHING you need to know about your R1200C on linked web pages. Here's the link to the page with the answer to your question about air filters: http://www.pokiespages.com/pokie/airfilter.htm. He suggests that you must remove the gas tank and there's a complete step by step for that too...
Set bike on the center stand. Run engine two minutes, unless already warm, to loosen up oil. Remove nut from engine (bottom left), open oil filler cap (left engine cylinder). Drain out oil. Remove oil filter. Replace with new filter. Replace nut, prefereably with new washer. Fill up oil reservoir with recommended quantity of oil. Replace oil filler cap.
Why get rid of the excellent BMW shaft drive and use a chain? You should sell this classic bike (even if it doesn't run) and get a bike with the engine removed (called a "rolling chassis") at a junkyard. The price of that BMW will likely finance your project.
EVERYWHERE! Summer camps, its legal to actually work in your 14-100,000,000 (joke) but yeah go to a casting call it worked for Harry Potter it can totally work 4 u
The temperature of the spark plug's firing end must be kept low enough to prevent pre-ignition, but high enough to prevent fouling. This is called "Thermal Performance", and is determined by the heat range selected. The heat range has nothing to do with the amount of voltage going through the plug. Also plugs remove heat from the combustion chamber not add it.
1977-83 Yamahas used the NGK B-8ES or BP7ES gapped at about 0.6 - 0.7 millimetres or 0.024 - 0.028 inches .So your heat range equals a 7 or 8 eaqual a "colder" or cooler plug.
A cold spark plug has a shorter insulator nose and absorbs more combustion chamber heat. This heat travels a shorter distance, and allows the plug to operate at a lower internal temperature. A colder heat range is necessary when the engine is modified for performance, subjected to heavy loads, or is run at a high rpm for a significant period of time. Colder spark plugs remove heat quicker, reducing the chance of pre-ignition/detonation.
try hamburger connection
The 15 year old can work at Chick-fil-a and the 16 year old has a variety of Choices The Galeria mall has lots of choices
BMW Headquarters is in Munich Germany, M - Division is in Nuremburg Germany.
There are multiple plants throughout the world one in New Jersey where the primary manufacturing of X5's are taken place because larger SUVs aren't very popular in Europe. The rest of the manufacturing plants are scattered across Deuchland (germany)
If you are good with computers you can freelance at www.guru.com
inlet 0.15 cold only outlet 0.32 cold only
no take care of older people totally
Well I think most places will accept you. IN Texas or the United States you can start working since your 16. YOU just have to look for jobs and apply to them don't be lazy like many teens. Well good luck in finding a job.
pre 2005, the hp is around 100, from 2005 forward, the hp was kicked up to 116 or so
Many farmers will be glad to hire you during the summer. You just need to find the right one.
The best way to find modeling jobs for a 12-year-old is by finding a legitimate modeling agency that has a teen division. It is the agent's job to find your child paying modeling jobs. You can also freelance and act as your child's modeling agent by finding them work on your own but this is not recommended if you don't have experience in the industry and especially if you're dealing with a teen. Having an agency behind you is the best way. Simply look up modeling agencies within a 2 hour's drive from where you live and visit their website to see how you can submit your child's photos and information.
all of the BMW "k" engines will smoke on startup from time to time. It's due to the lay down engine configuration. The cylinders are parallel to the ground and arranged front to rear. So, the cylinder head runs fore and aft down the left side of the bike. When parked on the side stand or kick stand, a small amount of oil can push past the rings/valve seals and enter the combustion chamber. When the engine starts, this small amount of oil burns and smokes pretty bad for a few minutes. It may do it once a year or once a week. There is no pattern. The way to eliminate it is to use the center stand only. The k engine has done this since released in 1983. We say, the possibility of the engine doing this is relative to the number of people standing around your bike.
Check for clogged fuel filter, or fuel pump electrical connections. Sounds like something is getting hot. You might want to Take it to BMW for diagnostic. I just dealt with a similar problem on a 1200. BMW said it was the TPS. Sounds from my limited knowledge that you might have a bad coil. Hope this helps.
Give me food and I will live give me water and I will die what am I?
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