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Old 10-08-2010, 04:57 PM   #556
F.P.
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Jammin

Also, can you please help me in finding out if this needle jet is a stock jet in any other dirt bike? Its a Mikuni P/N EJ6FJ4. Google turned up nothing. Like does it fit an older Honda CR or Yamaha bike?
I found a reference to the Mikuni TM40 being used for the xr650 and klr650. Dont know what years, but both of those bikes have been mostly unchanged for quite awhile.
This page showing needle for the TM40 as p/n 9DJY:
http://www.motorcyclecarbs.com/Mikun..._W190C1658.cfm

Hope this helps...
Chris
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Old 10-08-2010, 08:13 PM   #557
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Jay,
Did you happen to save the broken off piece of Needle? If so, perhaps it could be brazed back on somehow? Or maybe make a new extension piece.
By the way ... its just a Needle, not a Needle Jet. The Needle jet is the little piece the Needle goes down into. So just the Needle is what you need. EDIT: To add further to
this confusion, actually, the Needle is called the JET NEEDLE. So, to clarify, you have TWO parts: 1. Jet Needle . 2. Needle Jet! The Jet Needle is what you need Jay.

Since you have the Carb model number the Needle can be ordered. I happen to live across the street from Factory Pro Racing. They stock tons of Carb parts, old and new. I will go over and see what they can come up with. Factory specialize in selling Jet Kits and do Dyno tuning. I can mail the Needle down if they have it. Aside from Sudco in LA, Factory Pro are the best in the country.

I will look for this needle: Mikuni P/N EJ6FJ4. Any other specific info on that Carb? Any other indicator numbers on it?

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Old 10-08-2010, 08:57 PM   #558
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Jammin

Chief mechanic here (certified KTM/Honda race mechanic) said I could go down a few steps on the main jet to compensate for the higher position of the needle jet. Im running a 270 now; go down to 220, 230?
The needle controls mixture to some throttle opening near wide open throttle. Beyond that opening the main jet controls the mixture.

If your bike is running OK at WOT and you reduce the main jet size enough to make the mid-range mixture better, you may find it to be pretty lean at WOT.

If you can't get a new needle it might be possible to find a similar one that you could sacrifice to get a new top piece to braze onto your needle until you can get the proper part.
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Old 10-09-2010, 09:05 AM   #559
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Quote:
Originally Posted by F.P.
I found a reference to the Mikuni TM40 being used for the xr650 and klr650. Dont know what years, but both of those bikes have been mostly unchanged for quite awhile.
This page showing needle for the TM40 as p/n 9DJY:
http://www.motorcyclecarbs.com/Mikun..._W190C1658.cfm

Hope this helps...
Chris
Thanks for the link Chris. Too bad the p/n doesnt match.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Adv Grifter
Jay,
Did you happen to save the broken off piece of Needle? If so, perhaps it could be brazed back on somehow? Or maybe make a new extension piece.
By the way ... its just a Needle, not a Needle Jet. The Needle jet is the little piece the Needle goes down into. So just the Needle is what you need.

Since you have the Carb model number the Needle can be ordered. I happen to live across the street from Factory Pro Racing. They stock tons of Carb parts, old and new. I will go over and see what they can come up with. Factory specialize in selling Jet Kits and do Dyno tuning. I can mail the Needle down if they have it. Aside from Sudco in LA, Factory Pro are the best in the country.

I will look for this needle: Mikuni P/N EJ6FJ4. Any other specific info on that Carb? Any other indicator numbers on it?
No, I didnt see where the borken off tip went. Yes please, can you please check at Factory Pro for this p/n. Thanks for the help.
No other numbers on the carb.
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Old 10-09-2010, 09:34 AM   #560
Adv Grifter
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Quote:
Originally Posted by cwc
The needle controls mixture to some throttle opening near wide open throttle. Beyond that opening the main jet controls the mixture.

If your bike is running OK at WOT and you reduce the main jet size enough to make the mid-range mixture better, you may find it to be pretty lean at WOT.

If you can't get a new needle it might be possible to find a similar one that you could sacrifice to get a new top piece to braze onto your needle until you can get the proper part.
Great Idea regards brazing on a different top piece! Never thought of that! Bit of fabricating, should work!

Factory Pro are now closed Saturday and Sunday. I will check in on Monday. I also went to Sudco's site and could NOT find this Mikuni carb. I need a picture. Is it a Round Slide?
Flat Slide? Or What? What did it come off of? I looked at all the Mikuni Carbs sudco listed, and the EJ6FJ4 did not come up. Mostly they list TM of VM carbs. I would really try to graft on something to your broken Needle. Or keep looking for a NEW needle that will work OK.

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Old 10-10-2010, 05:37 AM   #561
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Quote:
Originally Posted by cwc
The needle controls mixture to some throttle opening near wide open throttle. Beyond that opening the main jet controls the mixture.

If your bike is running OK at WOT and you reduce the main jet size enough to make the mid-range mixture better, you may find it to be pretty lean at WOT.

If you can't get a new needle it might be possible to find a similar one that you could sacrifice to get a new top piece to braze onto your needle until you can get the proper part.
Ok, so bike has been rebuilt with full suspension refresh and old jet needle put back in the carb and bike is running great. Took it for a test ride and she's pulling very strong in all gears even near WOT. Was going 65-70 mph came upon an incline and still pulling hard with no bogging. Idling nicely and not running rich after air/fuel settings redone. Feels like a new bike, fun to ride

So, maybe I have a bit more breathing room now to get a new jet needle.

Mechanics said the ethanol in the fuel here makes engines run leaner and even after running rich for a few days, spark plugs look more on the white side than black. So I think Ill leave the main jet as it is now. Oh and they said the engine was sounding very nice, running very smooth with no noises Valve check again showed all in spec. Hopefully I can make it to South Africa before the next major rebuild.

I read up on brazing and will try to find a place that does that here. But it should be strong enough for carb action, right? Wiki says this as a disadvantage: "The strength of the brazed joint is likely to be less than that of the base metal but greater than the filler metal."

Quote:
Originally Posted by Adv Grifter
Great Idea regards brazing on a different top piece! Never thought of that! Bit of fabricating, should work!

Factory Pro are now closed Saturday and Sunday. I will check in on Monday. I also went to Sudco's site and could NOT find this Mikuni carb. I need a picture. Is it a Round Slide?
Flat Slide? Or What? What did it come off of? I looked at all the Mikuni Carbs sudco listed, and the EJ6FJ4 did not come up. Mostly they list TM of VM carbs. I would really try to graft on something to your broken Needle. Or keep looking for a NEW needle that will work OK.
Yeah I figure it's going to be hard to find the same part, since the source is unknown of this carb. I didnt take measurements before the bike was put back together but maybe soon, since Ill try and pursue the brazing method.
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Old 10-10-2010, 06:18 AM   #562
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Bike work in Sao Paulo

Here's some pictures of the bike work in the past few days:


The flat slide Mikuni TM40 carb with jet needle. I broke off the inside tip of the needle


sanDRina at Street Fighters, a high end motorcycle shop and bar in Sao Paulo. Getting a lot of preventative maintenance done.


Chief Mechanic, Rogerio at Street Fighters pumping in new Motorex oil into the rear shock. He said I had very little oil left and nitrogen was also low. Good thing to do a rebuild, has been over 30,000 miles. He's the official KTM mechanic in Sao Paulo as well as a certified Honda and Race Tech mechanic. He raced in the Rally dos Sertoes (Brazil's Dakar) with KTM.


Andre whacking out the old dented steering bearings. First time I've let anybody else work on the bike on this trip; I felt I could trust these guys and most of the work was stuff I can't do on my own anyway.


In front of the shop with the whole crew who went flat out over the last two days running around town getting parts for the bike (like new seal savers). A big thanks and they cut me a sweet deal on the work done.
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Old 10-10-2010, 08:03 AM   #563
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hey jay,

I hope that my indicaations had worked for you.

SP has great mechanics!

When you`re goingo to ship your bike? or get out of sao paulo?
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Old 10-10-2010, 09:09 AM   #564
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Quote:
Originally Posted by top_dog
hey jay,

I hope that my indicaations had worked for you.

SP has great mechanics!

When you`re goingo to ship your bike? or get out of sao paulo?
Yes, thanks for the help with where to find moto stuff

Well from here, I'm heading to Rio, then heading west to either Paraguay or directly to Bolivia.
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Old 10-10-2010, 11:13 AM   #565
Adv Grifter
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Jammin
Ok, so bike has been rebuilt with full suspension refresh and old jet needle put back in the carb and bike is running great. Took it for a test ride and she's pulling very strong in all gears even near WOT. Was going 65-70 mph came upon an incline and still pulling hard with no bogging. Idling nicely and not running rich after air/fuel settings redone. Feels like a new bike, fun to ride So, maybe I have a bit more breathing room now to get a new jet needle.
This is great news Jay.
Nothing like a good running bike.

I stumbled upon your interview on the Side Stand Up Pod cast. Good job man! You could be the ambassador for all RTW travelers.

So I am assuming you put your broken Jet needle back in ... ?? Wow! Lucky! I will still ask Marc (Factory Pro) about your Carb. Now that I see it, I know exactly what it is. Maybe we can find a Jet Needle for it.

I hope your Brazilian Race Tech guy had a look at the internal rubber seals in your shock? I'm sure he would have changed any worn ones. When these blow out, all the oil will leak out. Race Tech normally put in all new seals when they do a shock re-build.

Heading back into Bolivia again! Great! Then down to Argentina to ship to Africa? Safe riding, rubber side down!
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Old 10-10-2010, 02:13 PM   #566
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Wink Cooliris Wall of Photos from Colombia, Ecuador and Peru

I'm working on Bolivia pictures, but here's a little fun way to view some of the highlights from Colombia to Peru. Click in the bottom right to go into full screen and enjoy



Right Click on images to go into full screen mode and move cursor away from zoomed-in image to hide captions.

Let me know how you like this.
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Old 10-10-2010, 02:18 PM   #567
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Adv Grifter
This is great news Jay.
Nothing like a good running bike.

I stumbled upon your interview on the Side Stand Up Pod cast. Good job man! You could be the ambassador for all RTW travelers.

So I am assuming you put your broken Jet needle back in ... ?? Wow! Lucky! I will still ask Marc (Factory Pro) about your Carb. Now that I see it, I know exactly what it is. Maybe we can find a Jet Needle for it.

I hope your Brazilian Race Tech guy had a look at the internal rubber seals in your shock? I'm sure he would have changed any worn ones. When these blow out, all the oil will leak out. Race Tech normally put in all new seals when they do a shock re-build.

Heading back into Bolivia again! Great! Then down to Argentina to ship to Africa? Safe riding, rubber side down!
Hehe, so you finally managed to get a hold of Side Stand Up, huh. Thanks. Yeah, seems like there's lot of listeners and I like answering questions they have. Spread the good word about motorcycle travel

Yes, broken jet needle back in but running nice, so far. I didn't monitor him the whole time so not sure what he looked at but he said all the seals look good and shouldn't blow once properly set. Im going in with the panniers on Wednesday to set sag correctly.

Yup, didn't get to see the Salar de Uyuni, so have to before leaving South America.
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Old 10-10-2010, 04:44 PM   #568
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Jammin
I'm working on Bolivia pictures, but here's a little fun way to view some of the highlights from Colombia to Peru. Click in the bottom right to go into full screen and enjoy

Let me know how you like this.

great
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Old 10-11-2010, 09:42 AM   #569
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Bolivia, Part 1: Copacabana, La Paz and Death Road

July 22 - 26, 2010

Bolivia is a landlocked Andean nation, known for its breath-taking altitude and its lesser known share of the Amazon. I wanted to take a tour of the country before heading north for Brazil. However, I had a mechanical breakdown, cutting my time short in Bolivia. I got a taste for life in the country and vowed to return before leaving South America as I didn't get to see the Salar de Uyuni on this visit. However, I had an exciting ride down the Andes, through the Yungas onto the flat dry savannah heading north. I met many warm people and felt very welcome.

Entering at Lake Titicaca, I went through La Paz, then attempted a visit to the Salar. Had to return to La Paz and then continued north to the border with Brazil.


Crossing at Kasani, near Copacabana on Lake Titicaca. Border processing was very smooth.


My route through Bolivia: entering at Lake Titicaca, then La Paz, down to the start of the Salar, then back to La Paz and heading north for Brazil. Click on it to go to the interactive version in Google Maps.


Panorama of Lake Titicaca from Copacabana, about 10 kms (6 mi) from the border. Boats leave from here for Isla del Sol. Elevation is at around 3,800 m (12,460 ft).
Click here to see the high resolution version.


A crafts vendor in the main plaza of the town.


Entrance to the 16th-century Basilica of Our Lady of Copacabana, in front of where the pastor blesses vehicles.


Tower next to the cathedral, looking very middle-eastern. The current Spanish-built basilica sits on top of the once Temple of the Fertility of Kotakawana, scared to the Incas.


The gold-leaf covered facade of the altar inside. Very intricate.


Bolivia's currency is the Boliviano. $1 = 7 Bolivianos. 100 Bol = $14.


Heading out of Copacabana for La Paz.


Panoramic view of Copacabana on the left with the massive, impressive Lago Titicaca stretching beyond the horizon.
Click here to see the high resolution version.


The road was in good condition and it twisted around the shoreline. The lack of traffic made it an enjoyable ride.


Video from Copacabana heading to the Strait of Tiquina.


Llama crossing.


The blue-ness of the lake is very impressive. With snow peaks of the Cordillera Real visible in the distance.


Coming down to the town of San Pedro de Tiquina to take a ferry across the Strait of Tiquina.


Pushing off from San Pedro for the 20 Boliviano ride.


The water was very choppy and I had the attendant hold the bike while I grabbed some pictures. Heading to San Pablo de Tiquina on the other side.


The ferry is powered by a small out board motor.


It's looks so fresh and clean and with no major cities nearby, hopefully it'll stay that way. The straits are monitored by the Bolivian Navy, being the only landlocked country to have a navy, which should help in Bolivia's struggle to regain access to the sea.


Looking into the sun and absorbing the shimmering rays from the thick surface.


Now that's some good sun for the solar panel.


On the other side, enjoying the last bit of riding by the lake.


On a clear day like this, the snow peaks in the distance keep calling you further to them.


Twisting across the altiplano towards the bustling capital of La Paz.


View of the bowl-shaped city of La Paz at an average elevation of 3,600 m (11,800 ft), making it the highest capital city in the world, with snow-peaked Illimani towering over the city. The downtown area is at the trough of the valley and houses sprawl in all directions from there, up and over the surrounding ridge.


A panoramic view of the city as the sun disappears behind the ridge.
Click here to see the high resolution version.


New bridges set to open shortly to connect one side of the valley with the other. The city is not flat anywhere and the steep elevation changes are impressive. You can drop about a 1,000 m (3,280 ft) and still be within city limits.


A rally-edition Lada. And that's Alfonso, whom I contacted through HorizonsUnlimited and he helped me take care of a few things around town.


The Government Palace of Bolivia in the main plaza of the city. Not having much flat area, the central plaza is quite small compared to other major cities, but cozy.


The main cathedral.


Steps on the main plaza. Alfonso told me how a few years ago the military and city police exchanged gunfire across the plaza due to some policy issues, similar to what happened in Ecuador recently. Bullets holes can still be seen in the surrounding buildings.


Pigeons, lot of them everywhere with kids running around making them take flight.


The roads are pretty confusing around La Paz, so I just went 2-up on Alfonso's KLR and got a nice view of the city that way.


Buying spices in preparation for a chicken curry for Alfonso and his family. He works in computer security and did some work for the US embassy.


Impressed to find such a wide array of fresh spices, along with pealed garlic. It's a good sign that people are cooking with spices up here and I was told Bolivian food was bland, bah.


Selecting some fresh chillies at the Rodriguez market.


The red chillies are hotter than the green but the small guys pack the biggest punch.


Illimani shining in the setting sun's light between a valley of buildings.


Following the moon back to Alfonso's home.


A full moon and Illimani shining over La Paz. Colorful building adds a nice juxtaposition. The galciated peak provides drinking water for the city and they've started to take notice now that the glacier has been shrinking and the city is concerned about near-future water supplies at this altitude.


Taking a ride into the surrounding hills with Alfonso and his riding friend, Gonzalo.


They have fun rides like this just a few kilometers from town with snow peaks in the distance.


Our destination: Devil's Tooth, a horny rock formation.


Scaling up to the peak.


The slate rock was loose and made for tricky footings with motorcycle boots.


View from the top of the city and its surrounding ridge.


View of Illimani from the top.


Alfonso and I with a view of the city.


Our three bikes are the little dots in the foreground with Illimani peaking out in the background.


sanDRina enjoying the company of 650cc thumpers. And besides, everyone thinks my bike is a KLR because of the color scheme.


Looks more like some devils teeth from this view.


Hoodoo rock formations, similar to Bryce Canyon in Utah. The city is full of geologic wonders and almost feels like it could be a national park.


That afternoon, Alfonso's daughter came over with her son for lunch in her green bug.


And his cute pit bull, Achira who was fun to play around with. They are such docile dogs covered in a bad reputation.


The chicken curry that I prepared for Alfonso and his family.


Heading out north of the city the next day for a ride along the Death Road, Camino del Muerte. We got an early start and it was blistering cold as the road climbed up to 4,300 m (14,100 ft).


We saw these two guys walking their bike back down and stopped to help. They had a flat, so I used my air compressor but the tube was ruptured, so they continued pushing it back down. We saw them later in the day on our way back, zipping by.


At the summit near 4,600 m (15,080 ft).


A light snow dusting on the peaks with grand views from the guard-railed road.


Heading down to warmer climes. The road continues dropping all the way to the Amazon.


At the inconspicuous start to the Death Road. Since the new road's been built, there's very little traffic on the old road to Coroico.


The road to Coroico winding its way along the twisted cliffs.


It was very similar to the roads in northern Peru from Chachapoyas to Cajamarca - single track dirt road with no guard rails. And the numerous accidents on this road earned it its famous name of the World's Most Dangerous Road. Well, not anymore with no traffic, but Alfonso tells me there's another similar road quickly gaining notoriety as the new camino del muerte.


Whatever it's called, it's a nice ride with great views.


The sun was bright over head, so excuse some of the over exposure.


Following the contours of the cliffs, slowing winding downhill.


A well-designed road, but just not safe enough for crazy two way traffic.


The bikes perched on a ledge.


I think I can see an old van... The unacceptable regular high loss of life finally lead to the construction of the new wider road to Coroico.


Where's my "I survived the Death Road t-shirt?" :p


Looking up at the new road with its many bridges making for a straighter path.


Enjoyable ride and we only came across a few vehicles.


A bus winding its way along the old Death Road. You can imagine what happens when two buses meet and are negotiating a pass, at night, in the rain :/


The inconspicuous turn off for the old Death Road, heading to Chuspipata, then Coroico.


Having some lunch of freshly fried trucha (trout).


Riding back up to the pass and into La Paz.


Getting the corners of my panniers reinforced at a welding shop to prevent future cracks. They're sturdy panniers, but I'm putting them through lots of abuse with bike tip overs.


And a nice thing for guys is that in all Peruvian and Bolivian workshops, the walls are plastered in scantily-clad models showing off their merchandise. Yes, make love to the bearing.


Achira watching over the bikes as I got sanDRina ready for a supposed tour of southwest Bolivia.


A hearty meal before hitting the road of quinoa, onions and cheese.

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Current Ride Report: Global South | Past Trips: CDR '09, Alaska '08, Mexico '07 | YouTube Videos

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Old 10-11-2010, 10:22 AM   #570
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Yay, more pics! Fantastic.
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