Coleman ct200u mini bike
Minibikes: Really small, really fast
2012.04.11 16:49 Sandcracker Minibikes: Really small, really fast
2023.05.29 23:04 mrpigfeed Oversized bb shell insert(?) on Trek T200 tandem
Never encountered this before. Bike is an old Trek T200 tandem. Captain's (front) bottom bracket shell is oversized (apprx 56mm diameter, by 68mm width) see photo. In the shell is an insert/adapter. Inside that insert there's a single bolt that runs from the drive side to the non drive side, and a standard ISO BB shell (just removed a Shimano BC1.37).
How do I remove this mini shell insert piece? What does this bolt do? What is this whole getup called?
Edit: So as soon as I posted this I thought I should Google the precise measurements, and I found this: https://www.universalcycles.com/shopping/product_details.php?id=82140&attribute=197840
. Looks like the shell is an eccentric bb and this adapter is exactly that, a Problem Solvers adapter to ISO bb dimensions.
And actually more to the point, it's a timing chain adjusting bottom bracket: https://youtu.be/ScypNR9PqPY
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2023.05.29 22:31 Gullible-Ad9041 Coleman ct200u
My brother was trying to start his coleman ct200u and it would start about every 10 pulls but it wouldnt idle so i thought it was the carb but i cleaned it and it would do the same thing so then i thought spark plug so i pulled it off and it was dirty so i cleaned it then tried to start it and it did the same thing so then i pulled it out again to check spark and it had spark but there was oil on the spark plug just wondering if any of you new if oil on the spark plug would be the issue or if somthing else would be the issue.
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2023.05.29 21:47 arizonamountainman54 Mini Bikes For Sale Collection Available
Each one is different and most are high quality customs... Can be painted in any of your favorite colors if you choose for $ 100.00 additional. check the images tab, call me if you have any questions 602 566 3595
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2023.05.29 21:14 AmericanClassic7 51 [M4F] #Lakeland, Florida - HONEST AD: Attractive, right wing, dominant man seeks younger, fit, conservative woman for traditional relationship and marriage
How are you?
You know how you want to be bowled over and think, whoa, I think I've found my exact match who just fits me so well, it's like we're made for each other?
Yeah, let's find out.
We're not talking perfection or anything, just a really great match that makes our lives seem like our own little Heaven on earth. At least we try and make it that way every day.
With that in mind, here's who I am and what I'm looking for.
- I'm attractive and keep in shape. I'm not everyone's cup of tea, but most women have described me as attractive, some have said handsome, more than a few have said hot. I'll take it. And some not so much. They probably needed glasses ;)
- I'm confident and assertive without being an a-hole or a d-bag.
- I work hard and smart. I don't like to waste time. Unless it's intentional in a sit on the porch and enjoy the evening air kinda "wasting" time.
- I believe a man should provide. Am I going to shower you with gifts and you be my little sugar baby? NO. Will I work and provide while you stay home if that's your dream (as long as staying home involves you working and doing your part)? Yes. If you want a career, will I work with that and we split household duties? Yes. Will I surprise you on occasion with a thoughtful gift or something I think you'll cherish? I will. But if you're looking for a life of luxury and a meal ticket, I'm not your man.
- I'm funny and witty and have a great sense of humor. I should do stand up. I have my moments and I'm fairly certain you and I will share many belly laughs and tears streaming down our faces moments. Or seeing that cute little smile cross your face because I blurted out something you found funny, witty, endearing or even a little crazy in a good way. I'm cool like that.
- I'm a Christian and my faith is important to me.
- I'm a good blend of thoughtful and considerate but won't put up with your crap and will put you in your place.
- I'm on the dominant side and will lead you well. Not the overbearing, you be my doormat and I'll degrade you as I wipe my feet on you. I mean, I could be, but I'm not sure how well you'll keep my feet clean. We seem to have names and titles for everything. Hard dom, soft dom, this or that. I'm just dominant. In the best way.
- I'm right wing. Conservative. A little populist. Traditional. Old school. However you want to say it.
Here's what I want in you:
- You're fit and attractive. Not in a if I squint my eyes and the sun hits you just right you look kinda ok, but cute! Attractive. Hot. I find your face and body appealing. I mean, give me something to work with. I do like a woman with a flat or toned stomach. I could love you to no end and be committed like no other, but I can't get it up for a chubby or fat girl. Sorry. We all have our things. Please be committed to keeping the best body you can and staying in shape. Whether that's healthy(ier) eating, working out, whatever it takes. Just don't let yourself go and be a woman who loves looking good for her man!
- You're naturally obedient. Or submissive if you prefer that term. You're a woman who when your man makes a decision, you support and obey it. You treat your man's word as law.
Now, a quick note: I like a woman who shares her ideas and opinions and sees if something holds water when I say what I want done. Not in a sarcastic tone or questioning way, but tactfully and politely. If there's something you wrestle with, let me know. Ask if I've considered this or that, or give me a different perspective to consider. Or just as good, offer an alternative. Say I want to obey you and I will, but would be ok if I... (fill in the blank with your alternative idea) to try and get that same result for you?
Something like that. And if you're the quiet type and just want to obey without much input, I can work with that.
- You're a Christian and/or very open to learning and following what God says in the Bible. It'll be our guide, our road map for living our lives.
- You are very, very pro-sex. You can be a virgin or very experienced. If the former, you have no hang ups about sex because I won't be in a dead bedroom. Hopefully you have a very high sexual drive. That's relative, as what's "high" to one person may not be to another, but you're committed to meeting your man's needs.
Note: Be willing to talk about sex and answer any number of questions. Ask any you have. Sex is essential in a great marriage, and we need to know if we're compatible with our desires and preferences and what we expect or are looking for. If you're less experienced or a virgin, no worries. There are still things to talk about.
- You're looking for a serious and long term relationship. Marriage, eventually. Because I am.
- You're on the conservative side politically. Great relationships can be had with each other on opposite sides, but it does make it harder and more work.
- You love to please and cater to your man. It makes you feel good to serve and help and find ways to do things that makes your man's life better in every way.
This is getting long and you're not reading fast enough.
You should already be thinking of what you're going to say to me and stand out from the other women.
Hints: I love honesty. It's essential to me. I love longer replies (not just the first ones, but any). Not every one has to be some mini-novel but you get what I'm saying. I love details. I mean, I don't need the "I had this sandwich at 12:32 and it didn't sit well with me, and my boss has this habit where he walks the hall and I keep my door partially open so..."
More like you just fill me in who you are, what you believe, what you like or love, what you want in relationships, anything. "I love swimming, I try to go 2-3 times a week and mountain biking is almost my thing. I went on this trail the other day and it was..."
Or "OMG you described me to a T. You mentioned being obedient and loving to serve my man and I'm like, hey, if he only knew! I'm throwing up a hand here and making my way to the front of the line so you notice me because (fill in the blank with things you love to do)
OR the super honest route:
"You know what, there are prettier girls (I'm doing ok in that area, though ;) and I don't have all of what you're looking for but I do have (list the things you have) and most would probably win if you compared us in some of the things you listed, but I can say that no one will outwork me, no other woman will be as committed to you, or do her best to make your life better in whatever way I can, or love you like crazy (we'll get there) or not let myself go and try and look good. Those things I can control. So if you're looking for an "average" girl but who can offer extraordinary in some ways, and treat you like a king, you may want to write me back. We could have the best relationship!"
You get the idea.
I work odd hours sometimes.
So if you write me (and you should), don't disappear if you don't hear from me right away, or even in a few hours. I will find you. I will write and we'll begin our first chapter in what is hopefully, a wonderful romance that fills us with joy, love, happiness and a peace because we've found that right match for us.
Message or chat. Hit that button and tell me about you. Age and location and anything you want to share. Be willing to trade pics very soon.
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2023.05.29 20:37 geezermag My Experience at the Explorean
Hello all. I have used this sub the last week for travel info during a week long stay in Cozumel. I appreciate all the useful info I was able to grab from here, as well as some tips on SOP in Cozumel.
A few months ago I booked a week stay at the Explorean for a honeymoon destination.
TLDR: Explorean was a nice, relaxed all inclusive with decent amenities and food. Would recommend to those with reasonable expectations. Rated on metrics of check-in, room, food & drink, pools, excursions, and staff: 48/60 (80%).
I first sought out your help (which was immensely useful) at 5:00 AM Monday morning in the RDU airport because our flight to DFW (which would then go direct to CZM) had been delayed and we ended up getting a flight to PHL then to CUN.
Per the advice of this sub, when we landed in CUN, we kept our heads down and headed straight for the ADO bus to PDC. We only had to wait a couple of minutes for the next bus, and the ride was very nice.
We got some lunch at Las Hijas Grill in PDC maybe 5 minute walk from the ferry. The place was a tad pricey but the food was excellent.
We then did the bag drag to the ferry where we waited about 15 minutes and I made sure we got the Ultramar ferry per some reviews I’ve seen here. We bought tickets from a “street representative” where we were certainly overcharged from ticket price by about $20 USD - that is on me for being naive. We crossed to Cozumel and got a taxi to the Explorean.
At this point we were about 5 hours behind the initial schedule, all things considered, is not bad. When we arrived at the Explorean, the front desk was ready for us with drinks and the check in process was painless and quick. No complaints there at all. We were in the room maybe 20 minutes after arrival. Check in: 10/10
The room we got was the “Casita” which was a single king bed. Inside there was a nice bathroom with a decent size rain shower, large dresser, (ground level) private porch with chairs and table, and an inside loveseat with tables. The room had a mini fridge that was restocked with beer, soda, mineral water, and snacks every day. The only thing of note in the room that was mildly irritating was that there is a step down in the room that you need to look out for (it is marked with glow-in-the-dark strips). Room: 9/10
When you book at the Explorean, you have access to the Fiesta Americana and their pool/restaurants. We spent most of our meals there and hung out at their pool and bar maybe half the time during the days simply because they had a bigger bar. The food was above average for a resort - if you choose your meals wisely. Breakfast options included a buffet at the FA and the one restaurant at the Exp. (Lol Kan). We had both and the buffet was always decent while Lol Kan was not great for breakfast. For lunch most days we ate at the Cevecheria at FA where the food was excellent, and we ventured out to Money Bar for lunch and drinks once. Drinks there were good while the food was no better than what we had at the resort. Dinner at the resort was pretty good all around with Rosato (Italian at FA) being excellent, Lol Kan (Mayan at Exp.) being pretty good, and Mexicano (Mexican traditional at FA) being pretty good. The bars were both great, but drinks were no doubt weak during the day which is probably a good call being that its an AI and folks would tend to over indulge. The Explorean bar was very good, and since they don’t offer room service, you could always get drinks to go until 10:45 PM. Food and drink: 7/10
Pools were in awful shape, they were clean but the tiling needs to be completely replaced. This is in line with reviews I have seen in the past, but I didn’t expect them to be as bad as they were. In ~2 hours, my wife and I collected 140 loose tiles. I did cut my foot on the first day and a medic came to fill out a report. Twas but a flesh wound but still an inconvenience. We still used and enjoyed the pools everyday, but with a heightened caution for sure. Beyond this complaint, the pools were very clean and not too crowded. Pools: 5/10
The Explorean offered excursions every day and we went on two, one was a bike ride and swim in a local open Cenote, and the other was snorkeling at Dzul Ha by the Money Bar. These were both well done. No complaints. The other options were nice, we just wanted a more relaxed trip so we opted out. Excursions: 9/10.
All the staff at the Explorean were great. Bartenders and waiters did excellent jobs. We did get pestered a couple times by a timeshare salesman wanting to “take us to lunch” but I pushed him away every time with an “ask me tomorrow”. Both resorts were heavily focused around selling timeshares. I can’t complain too much because they did leave us alone after asking and were always polite. Staff: 8/10
All in for flights, hotel, taxis, tips, & eating out we spent around $3,500. I’m overall pleased with the trip and wanted to share since the Explorean did not have many hits on this sub. If you’re looking for a relaxed vacation at an AI and have reasonable expectations, it could be for you.
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2023.05.29 20:11 Akeno_my_waifu21 I need some help
I need some help I have a ct200u coleman and it only wants to start when I give it some throttle if I don’t give it throttle it’ll turn off
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2023.05.29 18:11 realET7 Mushroom mini world on a fallen tree trunk in the woods near Berlin. Took this picture last winter during a stop in my bike ride, love the woods!
2023.05.29 17:16 tumbler_fu 38 [TF4TF] Looking to make friends in the NE Ohio area
I'm 38 and looking for some girl friends to hang out or chat with. I'd prefer if you were local to the area so we could meet up for activities, I like being outdoors, walking, hiking, biking, mini golf, rock climbing type things. I also really like shopping, trying new restaurants, or visiting new places/meeting new people. I'm married and have two daughters, ages 6 and 10. I don't drink and my workplace drug tests. I stay pretty current with the news and enjoy conversations about that, about life in general or hopes, dreams, ambitions, things like that. In another life I would have liked to be a painter or musician maybe, but you know, not this life where I have absolutely no talent at all.
I'm having FFS in San Francisco in August which I'm very excited about but it's my first major surgery at the same time, so I'm nervous too. If you've gone through anything like this I'd love to ask you about it. On HRT about 2 years and wishing things moved faster. Pretty closeted irl, everyone knows I'm trans but there's no real support at home or at work, so I'm in a pretty uncomfortable position which is why I'd like to make more friends.
Hit me up.
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2023.05.29 15:00 major_bat_360 Electronics and vehicles in the college campus
Are electronics are induction cook top or mini fridge or vehicles like bike, scooty or electric scooty allowed in the college campus
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to BITMesra [link] [comments]
2023.05.29 14:35 Ricks2Cents Coleman CT200U Mini Bike Vs 110cc Chinese AVT Kandi 4 Wheeler Mini Bike Race Fail 2023 #Ricks2Cents #RickRamirez #coleman #ct200u #colemanct200 #colemanct200u #minibike #minibikelife #minibikemafia #minibikesociety #minibikers #kandiavt #saferwholesale #saferwholesaleatv #110ccatv #minibikerace
2023.05.29 14:33 Defiance42 Japan Trip Report: Keeping Strictly Kosher in Japan & More!
The trip was my wife and I (upper 20s/lower 30s) for 10 days (not including 2 flight days) in May just after the end of Golden Week. It was our first trip to Japan and we had an amazing time! We did a lot of the standard tourist activities, but our perspective as kosher-observant travelers is a bit more unique so I figured I'd start the post with it. Feel free to skip past that section if it doesn't interest you. Keeping Kosher and Sabbath Observance in Japan
Tourist Tips and Cultural Observations
- While there are a decent number of vegetarian/vegan (which some kosher-observant people would be comfortable eating at, though we were not) and a small number of Halal restaurants in Japan, kosher-certified establishments are basically non-existent. The Tokyo Chabad in Minato does run a kosher-certified restaurant called Chana's Place (they deliver as well) and some of the other local Jewish communities also have prepared meals you can pick up or have delivered to you. We didn't really take advantage of any of these so I can't personally vouch for them though.
- Every hotel and ryokan we stayed in had mini fridges as well as electric water kettles, which we relied on heavily to prepare food. We usually mixed some couscous or other easily cooked grain we brought with us along with some locally bought produce in a food thermos for hot meals (the daikon are so big, just half of one lasted us for days). Seasoned kosher travelers will likely have their own strategies, though if you can, staying somewhere with a kitchen will definitely expand your meal options. We had a pretty action-packed schedule, so we didn't opt for this this time, but if we ever go back to Japan, we'll likely make sure we're staying places with kitchens if possible.
- Though we couldn't eat almost any of it, the food in Japan all looks and smells amazing (with the possible exception of some of the more exotic seafood). The smells wafting from the bakeries were absolutely heavenly. If you're kosher observant and traveling in Japan: be prepared for some major food FOMO. Salmon sashimi was one of the only local foods that fit our kosher diets, and the sashimi I got from one of the stands in Nishiki market was absolutely delicious.
- We were only in Japan for one Saturday and spent Shabbat (Sabbath) near the Tokyo Chabad in Minato. Prayers and meals at the Chabad were a really wonderful experience, with a lively and jovial atmosphere and lots of different Jewish people who were visiting (or living in) Tokyo for a variety of reasons. We stayed in a very nice Airbnb close to the Chabad. If you are visiting Japan and want a place close to the Chabad to stay, feel free to DM me (I'd rather not post more info about a family-run Aribnb to a public forum).
- The discount bus between Narita airport and Tokyo station is really great. We took the NEX from the airport but lost our paper return tickets during the trip so ended up taking the bus back. It was about as comfortable, much cheaper, and only a little bit slower.
- Though most of the COVID restrictions have been lifted, masking is still very common in Japan, especially in busy urban areas. I'd estimate about 80% of the locals were wearing masks on public transit in Tokyo. In less crowded areas, fewer people are wearing masks, though a notable minority definitely still are.
- Public transit in in Japan is a real wonder to behold. It is extremely efficient, was almost never late, with a very different etiquette from in the West. Very orderly lines form at the marked spots where the train doors will be when the train stops. On the train itself, people are very quiet, with the only exception being some soft conversation between friends and the occasional group of rowdy foreigners.
- Google Maps worked great for us in terms of navigating public transit, though moreso in Tokyo than in Osaka, which seems to have a slightly more confusing train system.
- Navigating Kyoto is a bit harder since the train system isn't quite as extensive there. IC cards will work on the buses, though we were a bit thrown off by the fact that everyone enters through the back door of the bus and exits through the front door. You pay the bus fare as you leave the bus and not as you get on. Friends of ours recommended renting bikes in Kyoto if the weather is nice, and while we didn't end up doing it, it's probably not a bad suggestion.
- Were were told that the Arashiyama bamboo forest would be packed if we got there too late, but this wasn't the case for us. We got there around 10:00-10:30 and while there were plenty of people, it didn't feel overly crowded. Could be a different story during busier times, but this was our experience.
- We took the Tokaido Shinkansen and it's a very cool and comfortable way to travel. We ordered our tickets online and were able to link them to our IC cards. There seemed to still be enough of seats available when we booked, though if you're looking for a specific seat (such as the ones with the extra baggage area) you should probably book as much in advance as in practical since a lot of the seats were taken even a few days in advance.
- A lot of people on this forum emphasize how few Japanese people speak fluent English and it's definitely true! I expected as least the staff at hotels to speak some English, but very many did not. I was also surprised that when interfacing with a member of the hotel staff who didn't speak English, they never called over a colleague to translate or take over. I know a handful of Japanese words and phrases, and combining those with gestures and Google Translate generally worked well enough. On the rare occasion I tried to say anything a little more complex, people seemed really pleased and encouraging, even though I’m pretty sure I was butchering the language.
- Although most people in Japan don't speak English, signage and automated announcements on public transit and the like generally do have English translations.
- The public bathrooms in Japan are very common and almost always super clean (even the less clean ones are still cleaner than the average public bathroom in the U.S.). Not sure if this is due to COVID or not, but paper towels are virtually nonexistent and hand dryers are rare. Luckily, small hand towels are sold all over and the themed ones make great souvenirs.
- Pretty much every Western-style toilet is equipped with a bidet. The Japanese-style toilets didn't seem to exist much in Tokyo. We saw a few in Kyoto in Osaka, but neither of us were brave enough to actually try using one...
- The fruits and vegetables sold in Japanese grocery stores are all beautiful, pristine and usually taste pretty good too. Some of the more “exotic” fruit can be pretty expensive though (I saw a single mango being sold for nearly 3,000 yen!). The individual wrapping of everything definitely didn’t seem too environmentally friendly, but it did keep all the produce super clean.
- I loved seeing the Gachopon machines everywhere and got quite a few souvenirs from them. There are some stores dedicated to the machines, but you can also find them in train stations and just about everywhere else.
- Takyubin is super convenient! We took our luggage with us to and from the airport, but used takyubin to get it between our hotels. It's a great service and well-worth the money. There are a lot of coin lockers in Japan and they work fine for backpacks and carry-on suitcases, but if you're lugging around anything larger than that on the trains, you're going to feel pretty silly. Trust me, and use takyubin.
- A tip: If using booking.com (or another site that offers it), print out your hotel reservations in Japanese and bring the paper copies with you. We used these print outs multiple times when checking in, telling cabs where to go, and showing hotel staff where to send our bags next with takyubin.
- Hotel Monterey Akasaka: Friendly staff, clean and nice rooms. Location is just fine, but in return it's cheaper than similar quality hotels in more popular neighborhoods while still being fairly central and accessible.
- Kasuitei Ooya (Kawaguchiko): Out first ryokan of the trip and really nice. Great views and excellent onsen.
- Hilton Tokyo Bay: Cheaper than all of the "official" Disney hotels, but just as close to the parks as many of them. The rooms are nice and spacious. Can definitely recommend.
- Yuno Yado Shoei (Kyoto): Our second ryokan and not quite as nice as the first, but still really enjoyable. The onsen were great here too.
- Liber Hotel at USJ: Far fancier than we thought it would be based on the price tag and the fact that it's a theme park hotel. The rooms are smaller than the Tokyo Bay Hilton's were, but the facilities were quite nice. Enjoyed my last onsen of the trip in this hotel.
- Harajuku: We went to Harajuku more for my wife who is into fashion, but I really enjoyed it too! Lots of really cute stores and it's also fun seeing people dressed up in some really bold and unique outfits.
- Lake Kawaguchiko and the Shibazakura Festival: We were fortunate to have amazing weather while we were in Lake Kawaguchiko and the views of both the lake and Fuji-san were spectacular. The Shibazakura festival specifically provided some really breathtaking views. This was probably our favorite part of the whole trip.
- Tokyo Disney (Disneysea): As a huge Disney fan, I loved seeing the Japanese take on Disney parks. Lots of familiar rides, but lots of unique ones as well. The evening show on the water at DisneySea ("Believe: Sea of Dreams") was particularly fantastic.
- Higashiyama and Gion: The most amazing area in Kyoto. I regret that the we didn't budget more time to spend here. You could definitely spend at least a full day wandering around soaking in the atmosphere and unique architecture.
- Universal Studios Japan: As a theme park fan, USJ was a real treat. Super Nintendo World was definitely the highlight, but the entire park was fantastic. I might make a post just dedicated to giving some tips for the theme parks at some point.
We enjoyed everything we did in Japan, but I'll just point out two things that didn't quite live up to expectations.
- Akihabara: I'm an anime and video game nerd, so I thought Akihabara would be my heaven, but it was just okay. The arcades were really amazing to walk through and it was fun browsing the video game and figurine stores too, but something about it didn't quite live up to what I had imagined. Maybe just blame it on high expectations?
- Teamlab Planets: This was definitely a cool and unique experience, but it didn't quite live up to the hype. It felt like the most touristy thing we did in Japan (even moreso than the Tokyo Disney somehow). The exhibits themselves are very cool, but the all the amateur Instagram models posing everywhere kind of ruined the vibe. Really enjoyable, but can definitely be skipped if you're on the fence.
I struggled to list any disappointments whatsoever. We had a really amazing time overall. Not sure when we’ll have a chance to go back, but I hope we get to one day!
Edit: Added some tips related to takyubin. Can't believe I forgot!
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2023.05.29 08:48 Greco1974 Winterworm Outdoor Mini Handheld Portable GPS Navigation Location Finder Dot Matrix Display for Biking Hiking Travelling Geoaching Wild Exploration
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2023.05.29 06:35 autistic_mustard Wich one should I get
2023.05.29 05:13 Vivid-Tank8774 Off topic and kinda irrelevant but..
Honda made a new mini bike called the Honda navi. I just noticed that they named that just w/o the ' in na'vi. Prolly going to get taken down, but I'd thought I'd share it.
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2023.05.29 05:01 Aggravating-Top7989 mini bike
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hey y’all i’m having problems with my minibike it’s with the chain. I think my sprocket is kind of bad but the sprocket is like riveted in the rim. I’m not sure how to take it off can you guys help me out and give me tips on what I should do. submitted by Aggravating-Top7989 to minibiketechs [link] [comments]
2023.05.29 05:00 Aggravating-Top7989 mini bike
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hey y’all i’m having problems with my minibike it’s with the chain. I think my sprocket is kind of bad but the sprocket is like riveted in the rim. I’m not sure how to take it off can you guys help me out and give me tips on what I should do. submitted by Aggravating-Top7989 to minibikes [link] [comments]
2023.05.29 02:36 wolfraisedbybabies DR650 + Go Pro =😀
2023.05.28 23:13 TwinTek Need recommendations for a bikepacking rack with bottle mounts.
As per the title says, I need some help/recommendations for a bikepacking rack (pannier rack ideally, but I'm open to any suggestions, really) that comes with bottle mounts.
I'm in Canada, so, it must be deliverable to Canada. Right now, I'm leaning towards the Tumbleweed Mini Pannier Rack
or the Old Man Mountain ELKHORN
. Is there any other interesting options? Do you have any experience with one of the two racks that I've mentioned above? Any other suggestions/recommendations?
Thank you very much in advance for your answer.
submitted by TwinTek
to bikepacking [link] [comments]
2023.05.28 21:24 mayor_banana motorcycle axle hangers
so i build custom motorcycles and mini bikes and ive run into a problem with axle hangers, i need a 12 mm slot for axle hanging and adjustment, now how should i go about this, the slot thats there is 9 and something mm but i need 12mm. should i use a drill bit? dremel tool?
submitted by mayor_banana
to metalworking [link] [comments]
2023.05.28 21:13 Battery801 Stolen bike
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probably a long shot but my bike was stolen in the MOT area friday. Cut the lock and left it there too. I've already looked at craigslist, FB and the like and have found nothing, so if anyone sees a dark gray/black mountain bike with red lettering let me know. It has a bottle holder and mini pump next to the spoke, a kickstand (missing the rubber), and a phone holder on the handlebars but they might have been removed. I'll attach a pic of a similar one. Thanks in advance submitted by Battery801 to Delaware [link] [comments]
2023.05.28 20:58 Electrokid1986 What size shaft for 2018 Coleman ct200u
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2023.05.28 17:29 MidnightJ1200 I finished my flying war machine idea.
Here’s a video of it in action against a Hinox (the closest mini boss I could find to test it on) https://imgur.com/a/Mp3N0JF
I do want to thank u/mopeiobebeast
for offering some advice, though the hover bike idea initially didn’t work, this one works a bit better I feel.
I did go all cannons but some of them kept blowing up the build, so I removed a couple and added a laser emitter on each construct head for a sense of accuracy, especially against aerodactiles. The cannons are useful against some mini bosses like the stone Talus, and breaking up groups of enemies.
It descends fairly fast, has great lift, and is very mobile. Not the fastest or the most powerful, but I feel it makes for a good depths exploration device.
submitted by MidnightJ1200
to HyruleEngineering [link] [comments]