YAMAHA FZR1000

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YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Fri Aug 07, 2009 2:04 am






Last edited by faizul_fzr on Sat Aug 15, 2009 3:50 am; edited 2 times in total

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Sat Aug 15, 2009 3:18 am





Yamaha FZR 1000 EXUP

Second generation

In 1989 the second generation, called the FZR 1000 EXUP, marked a further step up the ladder to high perfection supersport. In spite of the motorcycle world expecting a revised version of the earlier machine, the "EXUP", as it was nicknamed by enthusiasts later, was a totally new machine. The world's motorcycle press testers were again enthusiastic, when they were given the opportunity on October 25-28, 1988 to test the bike at Laguna Seca racetrack in Monterrey, California. The engine now had an increased displacement of 1002 cc and higher performance with 145 HP. In spite of higher displacement its size was 8 mm shorter and more compact, due to a revised inclination angle of the cylinders to 35°. Valve angles and sizes had been changed, as well as the camshaft timing. Bigger carburettors helped boost performance and the crankshaft had been strengthened, along with countless other modifications.
THE 1989 YAMAHA FZR1000 - SECOND GENERATION GENESIS

The dictionary defines genesis as "development into being by growth or evolution" - which perfectly describes Yamaha's Concept that led to the award-winning FZ and FZR models and the race-winning YZF which swept to victory in the last two successive Suzuka Eight Hours Races.

The "Genesis" concept as stated by Yamaha was the parallel development of engine and chassis design. each playing its part in making the other more effective. lt was evolved by engineers who realised that building a good engine and a good chassis did not necessarily mean a good motorcycle unless the two were in technical harmony with one another.


That "development by growth or evolution" continues with the 1989 Yamaha FZR 1000 updated and uprated by lessons learned on the racetrack with the YZF.

Featuring a new Deltabox frame, shorter and more compact dimensions, the remarkable EXUP exhaust power control system and improved engine design and performance, the latest evolution of the FZR1000 is the most balanced performer in the sportbike world.

The original FZR 1000 won "Machine of the Year" awards from magazine readers around the world as soon as it was announced. Yamaha are confident that this "second generation Genesis" will be equally well received. After all, it's the only sensible choice for those who demand the very best.

ENGINE

With its brilliant 5-valve cylinder head, slant block and efficient intake and exhaust systems. the FZR 1000 engine has an established place in motorcycling history. For 1989 it has been improved even further.

A brief summary of the new engine's features are: a higher redline thanks to a lighter valve train, more displacement (1002 cc). a higher compression ratio and redesigned combustion chamber with straighter intake ports. bigger carburettors, a reduction in frictional losses with thinner rings, and the addition of the remarkable EXUP exhaust control system. Now let's take a look at the details.





The new engine has been shortened by 8mm. This was accomplished by shortening the length of the valves and lifters and using a new camshaft case. The shorter valve stem length also allowed for a slight increase in valve angle. The middle intake valve angle has increased from 9 degrees to 10.5 degrees, the outer intakes from 17 to 18.5 degrees, and the exhausts from 13 to 13.5 degrees. These more idealized angles and the complementary improvements to port shapes increase engine efficiency for higher power output. Other changes to the valve train include exhaust lifters increased in diameter from 20mm to 22.5mm for improved reliability, and an overall reduction in valve weight, thanks to shorter sterns and a reduction in stern diameter from 5mm to 4.5mm. This lighter valve train, combined with stiffer valve springs, permits a 500 mm higher redline and, consequently, more top-end power. Valve head diameter remains unchanged.

An increase in bore from 75rnm to 75.Smm brings displacement up from 989cc to 1002cc. Combined with reshaped combustion chamber and ports and slightly less dished pistons, this raises the compression ratio from 11.2: 1 to 12:1. The result is increased power and torque throughout the mm range and improved engine efficiency.



The shape of the intake tracts has also been changed. Short and straight, they allow for smoother air flow and increased intake performance. A change in carburettors from Mikuni BDS37 to BDST38 improves breathing even further. In addition to offering more venturi area and a rounder venturi cross section, the venturi itself is much straighter and shaped like an air funnel. These changes greatly reduce flow resistance for improved efficiency and more power. Throttle response is also better. And to make sure these bigger carbs get plenty of fuel regardless of engine bad, fuel pump capacity has also been increased.

Moving further down, we find new pistons and rings. While the top ring remains unchanged, the second ring has been thinned from 1mm to 0.8mm, and the oil ring from 2mm to 1.5mm. The result, when multiplied by four, is a significant reduction in frictional losses and consequent gain in engine output.
The connecting rods have also been changed to reduce friction and the resulting power loss. By increasing the diameter of the piston pin from 18mm to 19mm, rotating frictional loss has been reduced. This reduction in friction also means increased reliability at the piston pin. In this way, many small improvements can add up to big gains in power and reliability. Power was also found by increasing the air cleaner volume from 7.1 liter to 8.1 liter for improved engine breathing.

To better control temperatures in this more powerful engine, radiator capacity is increased from
17,000 cal to 21,000 cab. This prevents overheating during sustained periods of high-rpm, high-load operation.
Even the transmission benefits from detail improvements. By using counter-tapered (back-cut) engagement dogs on the gears, gear engagement is much more positive and transmission reliability is increased to cope with the increase in power.
In summation, virtually every area of the FZR 1000 engine has been improved. More powerful and more reliable, it is also more compact and more refined. lt's the second generation



EXUP (Exhaust Ultimate Powervalve)

One of the most significant features on the new FZR1000 is the EXUP exhaust control system. Another Yamaha invention; in principle it is much like the YPVS system which improves 2-stroke engine performance by changing exhaust tuning in response to changes in engine mm.

As more horsepower is designed into production engines, the smooth powerband so desirable for the street is replaced by the "peaky", lumpy power curve of the racing engine. Especially pronounced with high-performance, 4-into- 1 exhausts, this results in a fiat spot at about two-thirds of peak-torque mm and a rough idle.



Technically speaking, when the exhaust valve opens, residual combustion pressure in the cylinder rushes in to the exhaust pipe, creating a primary "positive" pressure wave moving towards to collector (muffler). Upon reaching the collector, it expands, sending a primary "negative" wave back toward the cylinder. The header continues to reverberate, alternating positive and negative. primary, secondary and tertiary.

Header pipe length is set so that the primary "negative" wave reaches the cylinder at valve overlap (the brief instant when both intake and exhaust valves are slightly open). This negative or "suction" wave does two things. lt pulls residual exhaust gas out of the cylinder, and it starts the flow of fresh fuel/air mixture through the intake valve.

Unfortunately, because these positive and negative pressure waves move through the header pipes at uniform speed regardless of engine rpm, at lower rpm the primary "negative" wave arrives too soon (before overlap), and in its place a primary "positive" wave arrives at valve overlap. This positive wave forces exhaust gasses back into the cylinder, diluting the charge, and it blows back through the carburettor, delaying intake and causing double carburetion (carburetion in the wrong direction). This is what causes the dreaded race-engine flat spot.
Prior to EXUP, the only way to smooth out power delivery was to sacrifice performance (less overlap, use of less resonant exhaust pipes, etc.).


Think of EXUP as an exhaust throttle. By placing a rotary valve driven by a microcomputer-controlled servomotor between the header pipes and the collector, Yamaha engineers were able to control the pressure waves. The Computer senses engine speed from the ignition. By choosing this valve progressively as rpm decreases, the harmful positive pressure wave is prevented from reaching the cylinder at valve overlap. Double carburetion is eliminated, torque rises back to a normal level and driveability is restored.

EXUP also reduces exhaust emissions at idle by producing back pressure that reduces boss of fresh charge through the exhaust. The idle is also smoother and steadier. And a new muffler has enlarged capacity to efficiently quiet the increased power.

Equipped with EXUP, the engine produces about 10% more top-end power than an engine without EXUP. Most importantly, driveability and throttle control are greatly improved in that critical upper portion of the power band. There is an astonishing 30 to 40% increase in bow- and mid-range torque and smoother acceleration. The idle is much smoother: 30 to 50% less fluctuation at idle mm. The exhaust note at idle is quieter. And, hydrocarbon emissions are reduced.

In short, riders enjoy the best of both worlds - high-performance power with street engine tractability. Another first from Yamaha.



NEW DELTABOX FRAME

The aluminium Deltabox frame is the most technically refined frame on the market. Light, rigid, and extremely resistant to flexing, its equal is found only on the YZR factory road racers where it was developed. A slightly modified version of this frame carried Eddie Lawson to his 500cc World Championships and Carlos Lavado to the 250cc World Championship. It makes a level of handling and control possible which has to be experienced to be believed.

For 1989 the FZR 1000 benefits from the next-generation Deltabox. Gone are the dual front down tubes of last year's frame. The engine now bolts directly to the frame at the cylinder head, at the top of the upper case and, like before, at the rear. By making the engine a stressed member (essentially, part of the frame) overall frame rigidity and stiffness are greatly increased.

This increase in frame rigidity translates into improved high-speed cornering performance. And, as the stopwatch so conclusively proves, when a frame is made stiffer, lap times go down. lt also permits a more compact design of the engine/frame combination.
This more compact design makes possible a shorter wheel-base - 10mm shorter, for a wheelbase of only 1 ‚460mm. This shorter wheelbase and 26-degree fork angle improve responsiveness to turning inputs for accurate steering control.
The new frame is complemented by a new Deltabox aluminium swingarm. Featuring a triangulated design for added strength, this new swingarm is strong, light and flex resistant. The results are improved rear wheel control and tracking. Rear wheel maintenance has also been improved with the use of YZF-type chain pullers.


In terms of appearances, both the frame and swingarm have been treated by a special "chemical polish" process for a better-booking finish.

In summation, the frame has undergone a similar transformation to the engine. lt is more compact, stronger and higher performing - the next generation.


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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Sat Aug 15, 2009 3:19 am




SUSPENSION

To cope with the increased steering loads of the new frame and steering geometry, the front fork has also been strengthened. The stanchions of the telescopic fork have been increased in diameter from 41 mm to 43mm. This greatly reduces their tendency to flex under heavy braking and cornering loads. The result is more precise steering control. The fork is also adjustable for spring preload. Bolting to the stanchions are new aluminium handlebars. These beautifully crafted aluminium extrusions are something found usually only on racing machines.

The rear wheel is controlled by our famous rising-rate Monocross Suspension system. A direct descendent from our factory racers, it delivers progressively stiffer rear wheel damping as the Suspension compresses. For 1989 a modification to the linkage arms increases shock absorber stroke from 50mm to 70mm for improved shock action.
The hydraulic rear shock comes equipped with a separate reservoir for better cooling of the damping fluid and is adjustable for spring preload and damping.



WHEELS AND BRAKES

The most noticeable change in this department for 1989 is the change in rear wheel diameter from 4.50 x 18' to 5.50 x 17". This smaller diameter wheel and the use of very wide, bw profile radial tyres further improves cornering performance. The wheel design - lightweight. hollow-spoke, cast alloy - remains unchanged.

Unlike traditional bias ply tyres which use multi-directional fibres in the tyre casing. radial tyres use uni-directional fibres. This permits flexing of the tread and sidewall, allowing the tread to better conform to and grip the road surface better. Radial tyres also run cooler because uni-directional fibres build up less friction heat than bias-ply tyres when the tyre flexes. And cooler running means longer tyre life.

Dual 320mm front disc brakes feature 4-pot opposed-piston callipers using pistons of different sizes:
the top piston is larger than the bottom piston (33.96 and 30.23mm, respectively) for improved "feel". The same 267mm rear disc with dual-pot opposed-piston calliper is used at the rear wheel. Braking power is even more reliable, as befits a machine of this calibre.
New for 1989 are larger diameter, hollow wheel axles and swingarm pivot. These axles permit an increase in strength without making them heavier. The front axle diameter has increased from 15 to l7mm, the rear from 17 to 2Omm, and the swingarm pivot from 16 to 2Omm. Both of these features come directly from the YZF racers.



FAIRING, FAI AND ELECTRICALS

The full fairing has also been redesigned for improved aerodynamic efficiency. The dual headlights are flush with the front cowling, and the degree of rearward slant of the cowling has been increased. The result is smoother, more efficient air penetration and a lower coefficient of drag.

The FAI (Fresh Air Intake) system routes cool, fresh air to the airbox via tubes running from openings at the front of the fairing. This fresh air improves engine performance because being cooler, it is also denser. Hence, cylinder filling is improved as more air per volume unit is sucked into the engine. For 1989 the ducts are straight, rather than curved for more direct routing of air.

With the addition of EXUP to the new FZR 1000, the transistor-controlled digital ignition and the control unit for the EXUP are integrated into one unit. This unit not only alters ignition timing in response to changes in mm for maximum performance at all power levels, it controls the amount of EXUP valve opening in the exhaust collector.

Another nice touch is the new electrically operated fuel reserve switch. Like that used on the FJ 1200, it allows the rider to switch over to reserve with a minimum of effort.

The instrument panel has also been redesigned for more compactness. Meter diameters are smaller, and the tach is located higher than the other instruments for quick reading.
And finally. the tail light assembly has also been redesigned for better looks



SUMMARY

As the FZR 1000 draws ever closer to the YZF factory racers in terms of performance, design and styling, we see a fulfilment of the Genesis concept.

The 1989 FZR 1000 is still very much the FZR 1000, knowledgeable sport riders and racers have come to love. But it is also considerably refined. Lt is faster, better handling and harder accelerating. In short, a balanced performer - balanced on the cutting edge of Sport bike technology.

Source YAMAHA DESIGN CAFE



Bimota YВ6 vs Yamaha FZR 1000

If this machine- 472.5 pounds of exotic materials wrapped around triple-digit horsepower—if this machine had wings it would climb so hard and so high it would give you a nosebleed. Here, Italian sensuality melds with the hardest design reason: Show-quality paint and fiberglass enclose a chassis that argues less is more, that no unneeded part or bracket should ever litter a frame. Weld beads show that smooth, uniform spacing achieved only by masters, and parts everywhere wear machining marks as badges of honor, as the sign they were carved from solid blocks of aircraft-grade aluminum.

It is a Bimota YВ6. It could be yours for only $20,500.

Alongside the Bimota is a motorcycle that shares the same power source: Yamaha's FZR1000. Yamaha's 1988 FZR1000 Genesis engine powers the УВ6; the enhanced version, with an improved cylinder head and a power-valve equipped EXUP exhaust system moves the 1989 Yamaha. The two motorcycles are more than superficially similar: Both use massive twin-beam aluminum frames, and share a sport bike mission. The $7600 Yamaha, though, provides a useful reference point for judging the exotic Bimota.

The YВ6, when first made available a year ago, established Bimota as a leader in motorcycle design, and confirmed the company's newly refound Midas touch. But a hard period came first: Five short years ago, Bimota went bust in a down market no longer able to support the high price of handmade exotica, and the company was forced to rely on Italian legislation to keep its creditors at bay. Today, Bimota's factory in Rimini on Italy's Adriatic coast is flourishing; with 34 employees producing more than 500 motorcycles per year, the company is plowing 25 percent of its profits back into research and development.

Two things contributed to Bimota's resurgence: The overwhelming success of the Ducati-engined DB1 introduced in 1986, and a deal with Yamaha Motor Corporation. Yamaha agreed to supply Bimota with its advanced five-valve FZR750/1000 engines, plus handle distribution of Yamaha-engined Bimotas in the expanding Japanese market through selected Yamaha dealerships.

In the thriving Japanese economy, Bimota found a market eager for its exotic creations, and the Italians responded with innovation. Under the de- sign leadership of Ing, Federico Martini, Bimota produced the FZR750-powered YВ4 racer, its alloy chassis a radical departure from Bimota's previous steel-tube space frames. The YВ4 promptly won the 1987 Formula One World Championship, and Bimota followed with the streetable YВ4 and YВ6 in 1988.

This year, Bimota will introduce the FZR400-based YВ7, for which the company has already taken 500 orders from Japan—at $20,500 a pop, the same as the YВ6. Bimota also offers the 750сс YВ4 with fuel injection for $24,800. If that's not rich enough for you, Bimota will happily supply the injected YВ4EIR racer for a cool $45,000.

By comparison the YВ6 is something of a bargain. It shares the same twin-spar aluminum chassis with the YВ4 racer, but uses the 1987/88-model FZR1000 engine—a liquid-cooled, 20-valve four-cylinder with a 45-degree cylinder block, 11.2:1 compression, downdraft induction, and a five-speed gearbox. When Cycle last tested this engine in 1987, it made 122 rear-wheel horsepower at its 11,000-rpm redline, and launched the standard FZR1000 through the quarter-mile in 10.71 seconds at 127 mph. In its YВ6 incarnation, this powerhouse remains stock save Bimota's own 4-into-1 exhaust system.

Our test YВ6, one of only five in the U.S., was bought by Sam Bernstein through the U.S. importer, Philadelphia-based Cosmopolitan Motors. Bernstein, a San Francisco art dealer and founder of the Bimota Owner's Club, U.S. (he also owns a DB1 and an FJ1200-powered YВ5), shares the need for exotic speed with his older brother, Funny Car World Champion Kenny Bernstein. Yamaha supplied the 1989 FZR1000, which has been completely redesigned since last year (see Feb. 1989 issue).

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Sat Aug 15, 2009 3:54 am



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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by jimf on Tue Aug 25, 2009 10:02 am

Faizul...takad ni dah berapa ramai yg ko jejak pakai moto ni?
dlm mudah kekdg ade jugak.. mampu geramm aje laa nengok .. Very Happy

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Tue Aug 25, 2009 12:43 pm

jimf wrote:Faizul...takad ni dah berapa ramai yg ko jejak pakai moto ni?
dlm mudah kekdg ade jugak.. mampu geramm aje laa nengok .. Very Happy

ada sebijik student uniten pakai. tapi dah nak kena turun enjin. tu yang model baru. 92 model. lampe depan mcm TZm punya. lagi tahan aku punya 89 model. dulu ada 3 biji. 2 bijik dah jual kat johor, sebiji lagi ada kat Chear klang. tak tau dah ada orang beli ke belum.

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FZR1000 on board.

Post by faizul_11 on Fri Aug 28, 2009 7:43 am

giler mat saleh ni. dari jalan kampung masuk jalan besar.. Very Happy

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Fri Aug 28, 2009 9:29 am

Burn out FZR1000.

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by zulfzr1000 on Mon Aug 31, 2009 5:01 am

jimf,
baru converse dgn faizul sal fzr. Wa ada 1993 fzr1000 tapi ikat kat tiang sal ade problem, harap2 boleh resurrect balik.

zulfzr1000

Age : 52
Location : Bentong, Pahang

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Mon Aug 31, 2009 7:09 am

zulfzr1000 wrote:jimf,
baru converse dgn faizul sal fzr. Wa ada 1993 fzr1000 tapi ikat kat tiang sal ade problem, harap2 boleh resurrect balik.

bro zul. harap motor tak sakit teruk. setakat makan plug tu, cuma taahp demam je. tak perlu buat operation. Very Happy Very Happy

kalau rasa nak jual lak, tolong jual kat geng kitorang je yek. ada sorang member ni memang teringin nak pakai FZR1000. harap boleh pakai teru la. bentong dengan KL pun dekat je kan. kalau turun shah alam pun, < 1 jam dah sampai. Very Happy Very Happy

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by zulfzr1000 on Mon Aug 31, 2009 10:12 am

bro faizul_fzr,
sori la bro, rasnya tak nak jual, sentimental value. U kata mungkin Nan leh repair, nak repair le ... mungkin lepas Raya kut!

zulfzr1000

Age : 52
Location : Bentong, Pahang

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by jimf on Fri Sep 04, 2009 9:52 am

zul...elok laa kalu xnak jual..
simpan lagi elok..pelan2 kasi repair.. mcm faizul ckp harap2 problem kecik aje....

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by zulfzr1000 on Fri Sep 04, 2009 11:55 am

bro jimf,
tu la, memang betoi kena pelan2, LHDN dah pau aku tahun ni/depan gara2 backdated tax Shocked, kalau tak mungkin dah siap repair fzr tu.

zulfzr1000

Age : 52
Location : Bentong, Pahang

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Fri Sep 04, 2009 12:17 pm

zulfzr1000 wrote:bro jimf,
tu la, memang betoi kena pelan2, LHDN dah pau aku tahun ni/depan gara2 backdated tax Shocked, kalau tak mungkin dah siap repair fzr tu.

ok cantek.. kalau join dengan geng SBM sure tak tahan kena racun angkat motor baru. Very Happy Very Happy Very Happy . kitorang semua pencinta old skool bike. cheers

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by zulvoyager on Sun Sep 06, 2009 7:13 pm

ya betol2 tu old tetap old yang pentingnya...kalau kena racun pun kena tengok kocek gak geng sbm tu semuanya berwang huhuhu...

zulvoyager

Age : 45
Location : port klang

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by jimf on Mon Sep 07, 2009 5:25 am

zulvoyager wrote:ya betol2 tu old tetap old yang pentingnya...kalau kena racun pun kena tengok kocek gak geng sbm tu semuanya berwang huhuhu...

tul tu zul...aku teringat kisah member aku. Dia baru angkat R1, pegi la lepak dgn geng SBM..
sampai sana...borak2...last2 sorang mamat tu sound dia...ngape pakai ekzos standard bro??
tukar laaa...kasi power lagi...

hehe..aku pikir pun gelak. R1 tu, antara moto yg paling laju..tu pun tak cukup..lagi bakar suruh upgrade..
kalu aku bawa gpz buruk aku...hmmmm ntah laaaa

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Sat Jan 30, 2010 8:57 pm



nak buat sticker ni.

sapa nak joint the club?

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by zull on Thu Feb 04, 2010 11:04 am

nak sticker..nak tempek kat genesis..he he[b]

zull

Age : 34
Location : selangor

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Thu Feb 04, 2010 11:09 am

gambar motor kasi taruk sini dulu. baru tau betul ke genesis.. hehehe..

tapi itu stiker nak modify sikit. tukar ke lampu bulat 2 ketul baru nampak old bike. Very Happy Very Happy

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by zull on Thu Feb 04, 2010 11:14 am

faizul_fzr wrote:gambar motor kasi taruk sini dulu. baru tau betul ke genesis.. hehehe..

tapi itu stiker nak modify sikit. tukar ke lampu bulat 2 ketul baru nampak old bike. Very Happy Very Happy

betul bro genesis..kat geran pon tulis genesis..he he. dia nya jantung ade sama abg nan x siap operate lg..he he.
ya ya lampu kene kene tukar double circle la baru ngam.

zull

Age : 34
Location : selangor

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Thu Feb 04, 2010 11:33 am

zull wrote:
faizul_fzr wrote:gambar motor kasi taruk sini dulu. baru tau betul ke genesis.. hehehe..

tapi itu stiker nak modify sikit. tukar ke lampu bulat 2 ketul baru nampak old bike. Very Happy Very Happy

betul bro genesis..kat geran pon tulis genesis..he he. dia nya jantung ade sama abg nan x siap operate lg..he he.
ya ya lampu kene kene tukar double circle la baru ngam.

FZR ko apa citer? ada FZR600 nak jual kat china. RM6k je. boleh convert kat 400. huhuhu.

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by zull on Thu Feb 04, 2010 11:58 am

faizul_fzr wrote:
zull wrote:
faizul_fzr wrote:gambar motor kasi taruk sini dulu. baru tau betul ke genesis.. hehehe..

tapi itu stiker nak modify sikit. tukar ke lampu bulat 2 ketul baru nampak old bike. Very Happy Very Happy

betul bro genesis..kat geran pon tulis genesis..he he. dia nya jantung ade sama abg nan x siap operate lg..he he.
ya ya lampu kene kene tukar double circle la baru ngam.

FZR ko apa citer? ada FZR600 nak jual kat china. RM6k je. boleh convert kat 400. huhuhu.

FZR saya ngah tunggu jantung la tu.. jantung dah siap baru la bernyawa balik dia..he he.

zull

Age : 34
Location : selangor

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by faizul_11 on Thu Feb 04, 2010 12:14 pm

harap2 cepat la boleh jalan. nak cepat, beli brg sendiri. pastu nan pasang. atau bayar deposit dulu. memang cepat la siap. kat bengkel tu, berlambak motor beratur untuk disiapkan. Very Happy Very Happy

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by hippoeleben on Fri Feb 05, 2010 6:01 am

jimf wrote:
zulvoyager wrote:ya betol2 tu old tetap old yang pentingnya...kalau kena racun pun kena tengok kocek gak geng sbm tu semuanya berwang huhuhu...

tul tu zul...aku teringat kisah member aku. Dia baru angkat R1, pegi la lepak dgn geng SBM..
sampai sana...borak2...last2 sorang mamat tu sound dia...ngape pakai ekzos standard bro??
tukar laaa...kasi power lagi...

hehe..aku pikir pun gelak. R1 tu, antara moto yg paling laju..tu pun tak cukup..lagi bakar suruh upgrade..
kalu aku bawa gpz buruk aku...hmmmm ntah laaaa

Very Happy Very Happy ,teringat mmbr aku gi lepak sbm bawa victor walaupun mbr nie ada superbike kt rumah, ada kutu sudah sound......naper tk bawa motor besar.......nie tmpt superbike.............poyo punya group................. Crying or Very sad Crying or Very sad

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

Post by shukri on Fri Feb 05, 2010 6:37 am

pergh..pedih... ader bnyk group motor..tp group yg mcm mana nk join tu kener la tepuk dada tnyer selera..tk gitu en hippo??

shukri

Location : subang

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Re: YAMAHA FZR1000

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