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5 Cool Motorcycle Accessories

[UltraVid id=14 ]Installing the Cena tendency to a helmet as simple as attaching the clamp kit or glued surface mounting adapter to the left side of the helmet attaching the tensy to the clamp kit or mounting adapter plugging the microphone and speaker connector to the 10 C and placing the microphone and speakers inside of the helmet the 10 seat comes with the option to use a wired boom microphone or a wired microphone to use with various types of helmets the clamp kit for the 10 c allows you to adjust the angle of the camera lens by loosening the screw lock and rotating the 10 C then tightening the screw lock once the optimal camera angle has been achieved operating the headset on the 10 C is accomplished by using two buttons the phone button and the jog dial Allen button the jog dial is used for functions such as pairing to a Bluetooth device like a mobile phone and others seen of headsets answering phone calls and making phone calls through a voice dialer communicating to other Sina headsets through the intercom accessing the speed dial feature turning on and off the built-in FM radio controlling music from a Bluetooth device such as a smartphone by playing pausing or changing music tracks and using the music sharing feature operating the camera on the 10c is accomplished by using the camera button that is on top of the system the camera button is used for taking a single photo or burst of photos recording video recording at time lapse of video using the video tagging feature and turning the camera on and turning off the camera when is when he is not in use will help the batter help with the battery life on the 10 seat when the setting has been enabled the camera in the 10 seat will automatically power off after 5 minutes to help conserve battery power on the tendency if you need to you can charge the 10 C while the headset is in use and the cameras recording video on the bottom of the 10 see underneath the rubber covers are the microUSB port for charging and updating the firmware on the 10 C a a micro SD card port that supports up to a 32 gig micro SD card for storing videos photos and intercom communication or music captured by the camera and a micro HDMI port for connecting to a TV for viewing and videos and photos captured by the camera that is a brief overview of the scene Atencio bluetooth camera and communication system covers installing the tensity onto a helmet how to operate the headset how to operate the camera which makes the 10 C one of the most unique Bluetooth headsets on the market from sina technologies welcome to the web by kirill comm video tour of the grip lock motorcycle lock please visit web bike worldcom for a complete review of this product and many more the grip lock is a highly visible motorcycle anti-theft device it attaches to the grip and the front brake of the motorcycle and it’s designed to help prevent opera mystic motorcycle theft the grip lock is made from 30% glass filled nylon embedded with three hardened steel inserts that are claimed to be very hard to cut the grip lock is adjustable for different handlebar diameters and the distance between the handlebar and the front brake lever it comes with spacers for the handlebar grips that go in here and the front section moves back and forth for adjustment place it over the front brake and turn the key to lock it and it’s set it can be adjusted to keep the brake tight or loose here I have the brake just barely on I had to set the handlebar with as wide as it could go because of my thick foam grips shown here and the edges of the grip lock chewed up the soft foam slightly but this doesn’t seem to be a problem with normal grips that’s the web bike WorldCom quick video tour of the grip lock motorcycle lock thanks for watching [Music] there’s nothing more powerful than freedom on two wheels we are unified in our quest for this freedom you ride for the memories for new friendships and old notes – we ride to push the boundaries to see the world from a different perspective we ride to be free there are enough things in life to limit you so over the past year we’ve been working on creating fewer limitations.

100 Cool Ideas! BOBBER MOTORCYCLES!

[UltraVid id=13 ]100 Cool Ideas! BOBBER MOTORCYCLES!

This video without a doubt has some of the most outrageous american bobbers I’ve seen to date. TRULY AWESOME COOL BAD ASS BIKES!

Bobber style

[UltraVid id=11 ]Bobber Style Motorcycles 2017

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How to design a Bobber Motorcycle

[UltraVid id=12 ][Music] okay so I know I said I was going to plot the bike video this Friday but the reality is I’ve not been able to get enough done on either the Suzuki GS of the Honda CX to make a video out of I didn’t want to put a half done video up there for the sake of writing up the videos so I thought I’d bring this video forward a week this is going to be next week’s video but here it is for you now there’s as much interest in bubber bikes as there are conservatives me personally I’m more of a cafe racer man more of a brat bike or a scrambler man but that doesn’t mean that I can’t appreciate father’s and appreciate the skill and the attention sceeto and everything that goes into creating them and designing them so just for you guys out there who have asked me so many times on both my castrator and scrambler videos if I could put this one together here is for you so this is how to design a bobber so we’re going to start off again with this Honda CB for now you saw this back on one of the very first house design videos that I’ve club on the cafe racer it’s exactly the same bike on this so it goes to show how you can take the same bikes but create two really distinctive and different styles with the same thing so as with every build you can have to strip things away but I’m not going to show the bare frame on this one just yet I’m just going to take things off bit by bit essentially for a bobber build in my mind you take everything off including the tank I think bobbers need their own tanks so let’s take the seat office I’m the air filter now this whole back ends not going to be you so we might as well take everything off definitely this rear mudguard I’m going to put the engine to one side just for a moment I just want to concentrate on the shape of the frame so I’ll put that down here these wheels when I can use these wheels all the handlebars all the front forks from this or take everything up which leaves us with a frame and the field hanging on top so what was saying before with a bobber you’ve got these distinct lines that you need to follow through so your line basically goes from from the very top for the handlebars are all the way down to the bottom so it’s the kind of line you need to pause and this frame as it’s done doesn’t do that this frame creates that horizontal line from the front to the back which which Cafe Racer does but a bobber truly doesn’t so let’s take the back of the frame off the time being because that’s essentially what you’re gonna have to do especially if you want to put a hard tail on it you’re going to take the whole back end off and fabricate your own frame so that leaves us with half a frame and a fuel tank I’ll leave the fuel tank on there just for the time being and we’re going to put this hard tail on it you can straightaway see how that line from the front to the back goes down to this to the mid point of the rear wheel and we’ll add the rear wheel just to show that I’ve got some chunky tires on this for me a bother and these chunky tires front and rear I’ve seen some beautiful flowers with huge tires on the back but we’re just going to keep this on fairly modest so let’s put a chunk of time in front and some new handle rods on the top is all so if we take this fuel tank up to the time being you can now see more of that line I was talking about from the top of your triple tree all the way back down to the back wheel and that’s what gives a bobber its seating position where with a cafe racer you’re leaning forward on a bother you start more upright so because we’re not going with with high handlebars on this we’re going with moderate handlebars your seating position need to be lower so by dropping the back end this much seriously dropping it down you’re then readjusting that that seating position to a bobber style let’s put the engine back in there to the time being just we can see the whole bike as it’s done that’s basically that’s your basic frame as it should be so it takes some skill to rolled up frame I have to admit it’s not something that I would like to take on but to get those measurements everything accurate takes some skill so perhaps after all you bother builders out there a barber fuel tank ideally suits it when it’s a peanut shape to keep that line going from the front to back down I think if you ever of a fuel tank that’s a large at the front other than tapers at the back like a peanut that carries on that look here so its plot a bright red fuel tank lift just to give it that distinctive look and finally we need to see now make sure you use Springs any seats because like settings if you put a hard fail and a seat with no Springs you’re gonna have the hardest drive you’re like oh and an exhaust nearly forgot that I think a straight exhaust works well with a baa-baa whereas a cafe racer tend to have that that 45 or that 30 degree flip up and exhaust that follows all the way around and then just pokes out at that rear wheel is a nice is look and there you have it will quickly flick between how it was and how it is now and you can see it’s such a difference I’m sure there’s going to be some debate on what bobber should look like some people saying that you need to go large you need to go big from Forks all sorts whatever your preference is be true to what you believe in and and I’m sure you’ll get a wicked looking bike asset so I’ll finish this video off here it’s been a really quick explanation but like I said it is a simplistic approach when working on the on a bobber purely what you see the detail is in the frame and indeed a little bits then like how you attach your seats on things so for novice looking a bike first of all they may look stripped down but sure all you Builders out there a lot more goes into it so next week hopefully I’ll have managed to do a bit more work on my bikes to a decent level where I can actually show them off don’t forget subscribe if you want to see those bikes next week and also catch me on Instagram you’ll get more updates on the bike before then I’ll see you next week.

The Glory Days of British Motorbikes – BBC Cafe Racers Part 1

[UltraVid id=10 ]Timeshift returns with an exploration of the British love of fast, daring and sometimes reckless motorbike riding during a period when home-grown machines were the envy of the world. From TE Lawrence in the 1920s, to the ‘ton up boys’ and rockers of the 1950s, motorbikes represented unparalleled style and excitement, as British riders indulged their passion for brands like Brough Superior, Norton and Triumph.

But it wasn’t all thrills and spills – the motorbike played a key role during World War II and it was army surplus bikes that introduced many to the joy and freedom of motorcycling in the 50s, a period now regarded as a golden age. With its obsession with speed and the rocker lifestyle, it attracted more than its fair share of social disapproval and conflict. Narrated by John Hannah.

Vintage Style: Cafe Racers – The Downshift Episode 19

[UltraVid id=8 ]On this episode of The Downshift, we take a look at the stylish world of Cafe Racers and the vintage motorcycles they love.

The Downshift appears every Tuesday on the new Motor Trend channel.
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Cafe Racer : The History

[UltraVid id=3 ]This is not intended as a complete history, rather a look at the highpoints in the café scene which is timely because in recent years, it seems that the term “Café Racer” can be applied to any old motorcycle that has been spray-painted black and fitted with pipe wrap. However, motorcycle enthusiasts who raced each other from café to café were the true Café Racers in the UK during the 1960s. The most famous of which is the Ace Café, in London, which is still in existence today.

There is also a suggestion that the term Café Racer was created as the riders were only pretending to be racers as, instead of using their modified bikes, they just parked them outside cafes to show off.

It may also be part of motorcycle folklore too, but it is rumored that these riders would apparently select a record on a café’s jukebox and then race each other to a predetermined place, with the objective of getting back before the record finished. This would then prove their bike was capable of hitting 100 mph.

A café racer is a lightweight, lightly powered motorcycle optimized for speed and handling rather than comfort – and for quick rides over short distances. With bodywork and control layout recalling early 1960’s Grand Prix road racing motorcycles, café racers are noted for their visual minimalism, featuring low-mounted handlebars, prominent seat cowling and elongated fuel tank – and frequently knee-grips indented in the fuel tank.

The term developed among British motorcycle enthusiasts of the early 1960s, specifically the Rocker or “Ton-Up Boys” subculture, where the bikes were used for short, quick rides between cafés – in other words, drinking establishments.