Honda VF1000R, 84-86
Factory Products Available
|Adds more low-end / midrange, if the proper main jet is
selected, more top-end power. Celmat30 needle material. Easy to install and tune - no
This was the most popular kit for this bike back then. The Factory Pro jetting kit was the smoothest running kit available.
This kit was personally developed by Marc Salvisberg, without any dynamometer use - all by road and track testing on the 1st, 2nd and 3rd gear, twisting coastal backroads of Marin and Sonoma counties.
|I'm not sure how you do it, but if you can get some filters onto the stock carbs (no, I can't help much) this kit worked pretty well, years ago, according to what I remember...|
|Shift Kit - stock parts
oem stopper: 24430-MJ4-000
oem spring: 24435-MB0-000
We may be able to make a Transmission Detent Arm Kit (Pro Shift Kit) for this bike if someone is interested enough to look up the part numbers of the detent arm and the shift detent arm spring. Marc
Daugherty Motorsports VF1000 Homepage - click here
EFI and Carb Tuning - Most all FI and carb tuning
by Wheelsmith Racing
Flight Training - train with AMA race winner Todd Harrington.
The Harringtons own American Flyers, one of the most established flight training facilities in the USA.
The Rich Oliver
Mystery School will help you discover your hidden inner strength.
It will challenge you. It will teach you a new way of thinking, and a new way of riding. You can take your riding to an exciting new level!
We use a variety of proven drills and training techniques.
Practicing these techniques with our Yamaha dirt track trainers will enhance your abilities both on the track or the street.
It doesn't matter what you ride or race, the Rich Oliver Mystery School improves everyone's skill level and mindset!
WW2 vintage flying Special
Book a sightseeing flight over the Wine Country
or a Kamikaze aerobatic flight or a biplane flight over famous
the Golden Gate Bridge and the San Francisco Bay for one or two during
the spring and get a free souvenir t shirt!
707 938 2444
The extension of the laboratory
for engines of the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology was completed
in about 1935. Its architect was Rudolf Otto Salvisberg (1882-1940).
He had a successful career in Berlin but returned to Switzerland after
the advent of the Nazis. His architectural style was somewhat similar
to that of Erich Mendelsohn. The staircase of the laboratory is in normal
use but well preserved.
Edited to the tunes of Chemical Residue by Herbie Hancock.