12 service work on the chassis

12 service work on the chassis
OWNER'S MANUAL
TE 125 EU
TE 250 EU
TE 250 AUS
TE 250 USA
TE 300 EU
TE 300 AUS
TE 300 USA
2014
Art. no. 3802037en
DEAR HUSABERG CUSTOMER
1
Congratulations on your decision to purchase a HUSABERG motorcycle. You are now the owner of a state-of-the-art sports motorcycle
that will give you enormous pleasure if you service and maintain it accordingly.
DEAR HUSABERG CUSTOMER
We wish you a lot of enjoyment in riding this vehicle.
Enter the serial numbers of your vehicle below.
Chassis number (
p. 12)
Engine number (
p. 12)
Key number (TE EU/AUS) (
Dealer's stamp
p. 12)
The Owner's Manual contained the latest information for this model at the time of going to print. Slight deviations resulting from continuing development and design can, however, not be completely excluded.
All specifications are non-binding. HUSABERG, a division of KTM Sportmotorcycle AG (referred to below as HUSABERG) specifically
reserves the right to modify or delete technical specifications, prices, colors, forms, materials, services, designs, equipment, etc.,
without prior notice and without specifying reasons, to adapt these to local conditions, as well as to stop production of a particular
model without prior notice. HUSABERG accepts no liability for delivery options, deviations from illustrations and descriptions or misprints and other errors. The models portrayed partly contain special equipment that does not belong to the regular scope of delivery.
© 2013 KTM-Sportmotorcycle AG / Division HUSABERG, Mattighofen Austria
All rights reserved
Reproduction, even in part, as well as copying of all kinds, is permitted only with the express written permission of the copyright
owner.
ISO 9001(12 100 6061)
Within the meaning of the international quality management standard ISO 9001, HUSABERG uses quality assurance
processes that lead to the maximum possible quality of the products.
Issued by: TÜV Management Service
KTM-Sportmotorcycle AG / Division HUSABERG
5230 Mattighofen, Austria
TABLE OF CONTENTS
TABLE OF CONTENTS
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
MEANS OF REPRESENTATION ..................................... 5
1.1
Symbols used ................................................... 5
1.2
Formats used.................................................... 5
SAFETY ADVICE........................................................... 6
2.1
Use definition - intended use ............................. 6
2.2
Safety advice.................................................... 6
2.3
Degrees of risk and symbols ............................... 6
2.4
Tampering warning............................................ 6
2.5
Safe operation .................................................. 7
2.6
Protective clothing ............................................ 7
2.7
Work rules........................................................ 7
2.8
Environment..................................................... 7
2.9
Owner's Manual ................................................ 8
IMPORTANT NOTES..................................................... 9
3.1
Warranty .......................................................... 9
3.2
Operating and auxiliary substances ..................... 9
3.3
Spare parts, accessories .................................... 9
3.4
Service ............................................................ 9
3.5
Figures ............................................................ 9
3.6
Customer service............................................... 9
VIEW OF VEHICLE ..................................................... 10
4.1
View of vehicle, front left (example) .................. 10
4.2
View of vehicle, rear right (example) ................. 11
SERIAL NUMBERS .................................................... 12
5.1
Chassis number .............................................. 12
5.2
Type label ...................................................... 12
5.3
Key number (TE EU/AUS) ................................ 12
5.4
Engine number ............................................... 12
5.5
Fork part number ............................................ 12
5.6
Shock absorber part number ............................ 13
CONTROLS................................................................ 14
6.1
Clutch lever.................................................... 14
6.2
Hand brake lever............................................. 14
6.3
Throttle grip ................................................... 14
6.4
Kill switch (TE EU/AUS) .................................. 14
6.5
Kill switch (TE USA) ....................................... 14
6.6
Horn button (TE EU/AUS) ................................ 15
6.7
Light switch (TE EU/AUS)................................ 15
6.8
Light switch (TE USA) ..................................... 15
6.9
Turn signal switch (TE EU/AUS) ....................... 15
6.10 Emergency OFF switch (TE AUS) ...................... 15
6.11 Electric starter button (TE 250/300 EU/USA) .... 16
6.12 Electric starter button (TE AUS) ....................... 16
6.13 Overview of indicator lamps (TE EU/AUS).......... 16
6.14 Overview of indicator lamps (TE USA) ............... 16
6.15 Opening the filler cap...................................... 16
6.16 Closing the filler cap ....................................... 17
6.17 Fuel tap ......................................................... 17
6.18 Choke ............................................................ 18
6.19 Shift lever ...................................................... 18
6.20 Kick starter .................................................... 18
6.21 Foot brake lever .............................................. 18
6.22 Side stand...................................................... 19
6.23 Steering lock (TE EU/AUS)............................... 19
6.24 Locking the steering (TE EU/AUS) .................... 19
6.25 Unlocking the steering (TE EU/AUS) ................. 20
SPEEDOMETER ......................................................... 21
7.1
Overview ........................................................ 21
7.2
Activation....................................................... 21
7.3
Message on the speedometer ........................... 21
7.4
Setting the speedometer .................................. 21
2
7.5
7.6
7.7
7.8
7.9
7.10
Setting kilometers or miles...............................
Setting the clock.............................................
Setting the service display ...............................
Speed, time, and DST distance 1 .....................
Speed, time, and DST2 distance 2 ...................
AVG average speed, ART operating hours, and
ODO total distance covered ..............................
8
PREPARING FOR USE................................................
8.1
Advice on first use ..........................................
8.2
Running in the engine .....................................
8.3
Preparing the vehicle for difficult riding
conditions ......................................................
8.4
Preparing for rides on dry sand .........................
8.5
Preparing for rides on wet sand ........................
8.6
Preparing for rides on wet and muddy
surfaces .........................................................
8.7
Preparing for rides at high temperature and
slow speed .....................................................
8.8
Preparing for rides at low temperature and in
snow..............................................................
9
RIDING INSTRUCTIONS.............................................
9.1
Checks and maintenance steps when preparing
for use ...........................................................
9.2
Starting..........................................................
9.3
Starting off.....................................................
9.4
Shifting, riding ...............................................
9.5
Braking ..........................................................
9.6
Stopping, parking............................................
9.7
Transport .......................................................
9.8
Refueling .......................................................
10 SERVICE SCHEDULE .................................................
10.1 Service schedule.............................................
10.2 Service work (as additional order) .....................
11 TUNING THE CHASSIS ..............................................
11.1 Checking the basic chassis setting with the
rider's weight..................................................
11.2 Compression damping of shock absorber ...........
11.3 Adjusting the low-speed compression damping
of the shock absorber ......................................
11.4 Adjusting the high-speed compression
damping of the shock absorber.........................
11.5 Adjusting the rebound damping of the shock
absorber.........................................................
11.6 Measuring the sag of the unloaded rear wheel....
11.7 Checking the static sag of the shock absorber ....
11.8 Checking the riding sag of the shock absorber....
11.9 Adjusting the spring preload of the shock
absorber
....................................................
11.10 Adjusting the riding sag
..............................
11.11 Checking the basic setting of the fork ...............
11.12 Adjusting the compression damping of the
fork ...............................................................
11.13 Adjusting the rebound damping of the fork ........
11.14 Handlebar position..........................................
11.15 Adjusting the handlebar position
.................
12 SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS..............................
12.1 Raising the motorcycle with the lift stand..........
12.2 Removing the motorcycle from the lift stand......
12.3 Bleeding the fork legs......................................
12.4 Cleaning the dust boots of the fork legs.............
12.5 Loosening the fork protection ...........................
12.6 Positioning the fork protection..........................
12.7 Removing the fork legs
...............................
x
x
x
x
22
23
23
24
24
24
25
25
26
26
27
27
28
28
29
30
30
30
31
31
31
32
32
33
34
34
35
36
36
36
36
37
37
38
38
39
39
40
40
41
41
42
42
43
43
43
43
44
44
44
45
TABLE OF CONTENTS
12.8
12.9
12.10
12.11
12.12
12.13
3
Installing the fork legs
................................
Removing the fork protector
........................
Installing the fork protector
.........................
Removing the lower triple clamp
..................
Installing the lower triple clamp
..................
Checking the play of the steering head
bearing ..........................................................
12.14 Adjusting the play of the steering head
bearing
.....................................................
12.15 Greasing the steering head bearing
..............
12.16 Removing the front fender ...............................
12.17 Installing the front fender ................................
12.18 Removing the shock absorber
......................
12.19 Installing the shock absorber
.......................
12.20 Removing the seat ..........................................
12.21 Mounting the seat ...........................................
12.22 Removing the air filter box lid ..........................
12.23 Installing the air filter box lid ...........................
12.24 Removing the air filter
................................
12.25 Installing the air filter
.................................
12.26 Cleaning the air filter and air filter box
.........
12.27 Sealing the air filter box ..............................
12.28 Removing the main silencer .............................
12.29 Installing the main silencer..............................
12.30 Changing the glass fiber yarn filling of the
main silencer
.............................................
12.31 Removing the right side cover ..........................
12.32 Installing the right side cover ...........................
12.33 Removing the fuel tank
...............................
12.34 Installing the fuel tank ................................
12.35 Checking the chain for dirt...............................
12.36 Cleaning the chain ..........................................
12.37 Checking the chain tension ..............................
12.38 Adjusting the chain tension..............................
12.39 Checking the chain, rear sprocket, engine
sprocket, and chain guide ................................
12.40 Checking the frame
....................................
12.41 Checking the swingarm
...............................
12.42 Checking the throttle cable routing ...................
12.43 Checking the rubber grip .................................
12.44 Additionally securing the rubber grip.................
12.45 Adjusting the basic position of the clutch
lever ..............................................................
12.46 Checking/rectifying the fluid level of the
hydraulic clutch..............................................
12.47 Changing the hydraulic clutch fluid ..............
12.48 Removing the engine guard..............................
12.49 Installing the engine guard ..............................
13 BRAKE SYSTEM ........................................................
13.1 Checking the free travel of the hand brake
lever ..............................................................
13.2 Adjusting free travel of hand brake lever
(TE EU/AUS) ..................................................
13.3 Adjusting the basic position of the hand brake
lever (TE USA)................................................
13.4 Checking the brake discs .................................
13.5 Checking the front brake fluid level ..................
13.6 Adding front brake fluid
..............................
13.7 Checking the front brake linings .......................
13.8 Changing the front brake linings
..................
13.9 Checking the free travel of the foot brake
lever ..............................................................
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
45
46
46
46
47
48
49
49
50
50
50
51
52
52
52
52
52
53
53
54
54
54
55
55
56
56
57
58
58
58
59
x
x
x
14
x
x
x
x
15
x
x
x
16
x
x
17
60
61
62
62
63
63
x
x
x
63
64
64
65
66
67
x
x
18
x
x
x
67
67
67
68
68
68
69
70
71
13.10 Adjusting the basic position of the foot brake
lever
......................................................... 71
13.11 Checking the rear brake fluid level.................... 72
13.12 Adding rear brake fluid
............................... 72
13.13 Checking the rear brake linings ........................ 73
13.14 Changing the rear brake linings
................... 73
WHEELS, TIRES ........................................................ 75
14.1 Removing the front wheel
........................... 75
14.2 Installing the front wheel
............................ 75
14.3 Removing the rear wheel
............................. 76
14.4 Installing the rear wheel .............................. 76
14.5 Checking the tire condition .............................. 77
14.6 Checking the tire air pressure........................... 78
14.7 Checking the spoke tension.............................. 78
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM ................................................ 80
15.1 Removing the battery
(TE 250/300)............. 80
15.2 Installing the battery
(TE 250/300) ............. 80
15.3 Recharging the battery
(TE 250/300)........... 80
15.4 Changing the main fuse (TE 250/300) .............. 81
15.5 Removing the headlight mask with the
headlight........................................................ 82
15.6 Installing the headlight mask with the
headlight........................................................ 82
15.7 Changing the headlight bulb ............................ 83
15.8 Changing the turn signal bulb (TE EU/AUS)....... 83
15.9 Checking the headlight setting ......................... 84
15.10 Adjusting the headlight range........................... 84
15.11 Changing the speedometer battery .................... 84
COOLING SYSTEM ..................................................... 86
16.1 Cooling system ............................................... 86
16.2 Checking the antifreeze and coolant level .......... 86
16.3 Checking the coolant level ............................... 87
16.4 Draining the coolant
................................... 87
16.5 Refilling with coolant .................................. 88
TUNING THE ENGINE................................................ 90
17.1 Checking the play in the throttle cable .............. 90
17.2 Adjusting the play in the throttle cable
......... 90
17.3 Carburetor ...................................................... 90
17.4 Carburetor - adjusting the idle speed
............ 91
17.5 Emptying the carburetor float chamber
......... 92
17.6 Checking the basic position of the shift lever ..... 93
17.7 Adjusting the basic position of the shift
lever
......................................................... 93
17.8 Engine characteristic - auxiliary spring
(TE 250/300) ................................................. 93
17.9 Engine characteristic - setting the auxiliary
spring
(TE 250/300) .................................. 93
SERVICE WORK ON THE ENGINE ............................... 95
18.1 Checking the gear oil level ............................... 95
18.2 Changing the gear oil
.................................. 95
18.3 Draining the gear oil
................................... 96
18.4 Refilling with gear oil .................................. 96
18.5 Adding gear oil ........................................... 97
CLEANING, CARE ...................................................... 99
19.1 Cleaning the motorcycle .................................. 99
19.2 Checks and maintenance steps for winter
operation...................................................... 100
STORAGE ................................................................ 101
20.1 Storage ........................................................ 101
20.2 Preparing for use after storage........................ 101
TROUBLESHOOTING ............................................... 102
x
19
20
21
TABLE OF CONTENTS
4
22 TECHNICAL DATA....................................................
22.1 Engine .........................................................
22.1.1
TE 125 ....................................................
22.1.2
All TE 250 ...............................................
22.1.3
All TE 300 ...............................................
22.2 Engine tightening torques ..............................
22.2.1
TE 125 ....................................................
22.2.2
TE 250/300 .............................................
22.3 Capacities ....................................................
22.3.1
Gear oil....................................................
22.3.2
Coolant ....................................................
22.3.3
Fuel ........................................................
22.4 Chassis ........................................................
22.5 Electrical system...........................................
22.6 Tires ............................................................
22.7 Fork.............................................................
22.7.1
TE 125 ....................................................
22.7.2
TE 250/300 .............................................
22.8 Shock absorber .............................................
22.8.1
TE 125 ....................................................
22.8.2
TE 250/300 .............................................
22.9 Chassis tightening torques .............................
22.10 Carburetor ....................................................
22.10.1 TE 125 ....................................................
22.10.2 TE 250 EU ..............................................
22.10.3 TE AUS ...................................................
22.10.4 TE 250 USA ............................................
22.10.5 TE 300 EU ..............................................
22.10.6 TE 300 USA ............................................
22.10.7 Carburetor tuning (TE 125)
...................
22.10.8 Carburetor tuning (All TE 250)
..............
22.10.9 Carburetor tuning (All TE 300)
..............
22.10.10 General carburetor tuning
.....................
23 SUBSTANCES .........................................................
24 AUXILIARY SUBSTANCES ........................................
25 STANDARDS ...........................................................
INDEX ............................................................................
x
x
x
x
104
104
104
104
105
106
106
106
107
107
107
107
108
108
109
109
109
109
110
110
110
111
112
112
112
112
112
113
113
113
114
115
116
117
119
121
122
1
MEANS OF REPRESENTATION
1.1
Symbols used
The symbols used are explained below.
Indicates an expected reaction (e.g., to a work step or a function).
Indicates an unexpected reaction (e.g., to a work step or a function).
All work marked with this symbol requires specialist knowledge and technical understanding. In the interest of
your own safety, have these jobs performed by an authorized HUSABERG workshop. There, your motorcycle will
be optimally maintained by specially trained experts using the specialist tools required.
Indicates a page reference (more information is provided on the specified page).
1.2
Formats used
The following typographical formats are used.
Specific name
Identifies a proprietary name.
Name®
Identifies a protected name.
Brand™
Identifies a brand available on the open market.
5
2
SAFETY ADVICE
2.1
Use definition - intended use
6
(TE EU/AUS)
HUSABERG sport motorcycles are designed and built to withstand the normal stresses and strains of competitive use. The motorcycles comply with currently valid regulations and categories of the top international motorsport organizations.
Info
The vehicle should only be used by trained persons. The motorcycle is authorized for public road traffic in the homologated
(reduced) version only.
In the derestricted version, the motorcycle must be used only on closed off properties remote from public road traffic.
This motorcycle is designed for use in offroad endurance competition and not primarily for use in motocross.
(TE USA)
HUSABERG sport motorcycles are designed and built to withstand the normal stresses and strains of competitive use. The motorcycles comply with currently valid regulations and categories of the top international motorsport organizations.
Info
The motorcycle may only be used in closed off areas remote from public road traffic.
This motorcycle is designed for use in offroad endurance competition and not primarily for use in motocross.
2.2
Safety advice
A number of safety instructions need to be followed to operate the vehicle safely. Therefore, read this manual carefully. The safety
instructions are highlighted in the text and are referred to at the relevant passages.
Info
The vehicle has various information and warning labels at prominent locations. Do not remove information/warning labels. If
they are missing, you or others may not recognize dangers and may therefore be injured.
2.3
Degrees of risk and symbols
Danger
Identifies a danger that will immediately and invariably lead to fatal or serious permanent injury if the appropriate measures
are not taken.
Warning
Identifies a danger that is likely to lead to fatal or serious injury if the appropriate measures are not taken.
Caution
Identifies a danger that may lead to minor injuries if the appropriate measures are not taken.
Note
Identifies a danger that will lead to considerable machine and material damage if the appropriate measures are not taken.
Warning
Identifies a danger that will lead to environmental damage if the appropriate measures are not taken.
2.4
Tampering warning
Tampering with the noise control system is prohibited. Federal law prohibits the following acts or the causing thereof:
1
The removal or rendering inoperative by any person other than for purposes of maintenance, repair, or replacement, of any device
or element of design incorporated into any new vehicle for the purpose of noise control prior to its sale or delivery to the ultimate
purchaser or while it is in use, or
2
the use of the vehicle after such device or element of design has been removed or rendered inoperative by any person.
Among those acts presumed to constitute tampering are the acts listed below:
2
SAFETY ADVICE
1
Removal or puncturing of the main silencer, baffles, header pipes or any other components which conduct exhaust gases.
2
Removal or puncturing of parts of the intake system.
3
Lack of proper maintenance.
4
Replacing moving part of the vehicle, or parts of the exhaust or intake system, with parts other than those specified by the manufacturer.
2.5
7
Safe operation
Danger
Danger of accidents Danger arising from the rider's judgement being impaired.
–
Do not operate the vehicle while under the influence of alcohol, drugs and certain medications or physically or mentally
impaired.
Danger
Danger of poisoning Exhaust gases are toxic and inhaling them may result in unconsciousness and/or death.
–
When running the engine, always make sure there is sufficient ventilation, and do not start or run the engine in an enclosed
space without an effective exhaust extraction system.
Warning
Danger of burns Some vehicle components become very hot when the vehicle is operated.
–
Do not touch hot components such as exhaust system, radiator, engine, shock absorber, and the brake system. Allow these
components to cool down before starting work on them.
Only operate the vehicle when it is in perfect technical condition, in accordance with its intended use, and in a safe and environmentally compatible manner.
The vehicle should only be used by trained persons. An appropriate driver's license is needed to ride the vehicle on public roads.
Have malfunctions that impair safety promptly eliminated by an authorized HUSABERG workshop.
Adhere to the information and warning labels on the vehicle.
2.6
Protective clothing
Warning
Risk of injury Missing or poor protective clothing presents an increased safety risk.
–
Wear protective clothing (helmet, boots, gloves, pants and jacket with protectors) every time you ride the vehicle. Always
wear protective clothing that is in good condition and meets the legal requirements.
In the interest of your own safety, HUSABERG recommends that you only operate the vehicle while wearing protective clothing.
2.7
Work rules
Special tools are needed for certain tasks. They are not included with the vehicle but can be ordered under the number in parentheses. E.g.: bearing puller (15112017000)
When the vehicle is assembled, non-reusable parts (e.g., self-locking screws and nuts, gaskets, seal rings, O-rings, splints, lock washers) must be replaced with new parts.
Where thread lockers are used on screw connections (e.g., Loctite®), follow the instructions for use from the manufacturer.
After disassembly, clean the parts that are to be reused and check them for damage and wear. Replace damaged or worn parts.
After you complete the repair or maintenance work, check the roadworthiness of the vehicle.
2.8
Environment
Motorcycling is a wonderful sport and we naturally hope that you can enjoy it to the full. However, it is a potential problem for the
environment and can lead to conflicts with other persons. But if you use your motorcycle responsibly, you can ensure that such problems and conflicts do not have to occur. To protect the future of motorcycle sport, make sure that you use your motorcycle legally, display environmental consciousness, and respect the rights of others.
2
SAFETY ADVICE
2.9
Owner's Manual
8
It is important that you read this Owner's Manual carefully and completely before making your first trip. The Owner's Manual contains
useful information and many tips on how to operate, handle, and maintain your motorcycle. Only then will you find out how to customize the vehicle ideally for your own use and how you can protect yourself from injury.
Keep the Owner's Manual in an accessible place to enable you to refer to it as needed.
If you would like to know more about the vehicle or have questions on the material you read, please contact an authorized HUSABERG
dealer.
The Owner's Manual is an important component of the vehicle and should be handed over to the new owner if the vehicle is sold.
3
IMPORTANT NOTES
3.1
Warranty
9
The work prescribed in the service schedule must be carried out by an authorized HUSABERG workshop only and confirmed in the
customer's service booklet and in the HUSABERG dealer.net; otherwise, all manufacturer warranty claims shall be void. No manufacturer warranty claims can be considered for damage resulting from manipulations and/or alterations to the vehicle.
3.2
Operating and auxiliary substances
Warning
Environmental hazard Improper handling of fuel is a danger to the environment.
–
Do not allow fuel to get into the ground water, the ground, or the sewage system.
Use operating and auxiliary substances (such as fuel and lubricants) as specified in the Owner's Manual.
3.3
Spare parts, accessories
For your own safety, only use spare parts and accessory products that are approved and/or recommended by HUSABERG and have
them installed by an authorized HUSABERG workshop. HUSABERG accepts no liability for other products and any resulting damage
or loss.
Certain spare parts and accessories are specified in parentheses in the descriptions. Your HUSABERG dealer will be glad to advise
you.
The current HUSABERG Pure Tech parts for your vehicle can be found on the HUSABERG website.
International HUSABERG website: www.husaberg.com
3.4
Service
A prerequisite for perfect operation and prevention of premature wear is that the service, care, and tuning work on the engine and
chassis is properly carried out as described in the Owner's Manual. Incorrect adjustment and tuning of the engine and chassis can
lead to damage and breakage of components.
Use of the vehicle under difficult conditions, such as on sand or on wet and muddy surfaces, can lead to considerably more rapid wear
of components such as the drive train, brake system, or suspension components. For this reason, it may be necessary to inspect or
replace parts before the next scheduled service.
It is imperative that you adhere to the stipulated run-in times and service intervals. If you observe these exactly, you will ensure a
much longer service life for your motorcycle.
3.5
Figures
The figures contained in the manual may depict special equipment.
In the interest of clarity, some components may be shown disassembled or may not be shown at all. It is not always necessary to disassemble the component to perform the activity in question. Please follow the instructions in the text.
3.6
Customer service
Your authorized HUSABERG dealer will be happy to answer any questions you may have on your vehicle and HUSABERG.
A list of authorized HUSABERG dealers can be found on the HUSABERG website.
International HUSABERG website: www.husaberg.com
4
VIEW OF VEHICLE
4.1
View of vehicle, front left (example)
10
C00503-10
1
Filler cap
2
Air filter box lid
3
Fuel tap (
4
Choke (
5
Shift lever (
p. 18)
6
Side stand (
p. 19)
p. 17)
p. 18)
4
VIEW OF VEHICLE
4.2
View of vehicle, rear right (example)
11
C00504-10
1
Fork compression adjustment
2
Clutch lever (
3
Kill switch (
3
Horn button (
p. 15)
3
Light switch (
p. 15)
3
Turn signal switch (
4
Speedometer overview
5
Emergency OFF switch (
5
Electric starter button (
6
Throttle grip (
7
Hand brake lever (
8
Fork rebound adjustment
9
Shock absorber rebound adjustment
10
Level viewer for brake fluid, rear
11
Shock absorber compression adjustment
12
Foot brake lever (
13
Kick starter (
p. 14)
p. 14)
p. 15)
p. 15)
p. 16)
p. 14)
p. 14)
p. 18)
p. 18)
5
SERIAL NUMBERS
5.1
Chassis number
12
The chassis number 1 is stamped on the right side of the steering head.
L00307-11
5.2
Type label
The type label 1 is fixed to the front of the steering head.
L00307-10
5.3
Key number (TE EU/AUS)
The key number 1 for the steering lock is stamped onto the key connector.
500125-10
5.4
Engine number
The engine number 1 is stamped on the left side of the engine under the engine
sprocket.
L00316-10
5.5
Fork part number
The fork part number 1 is stamped on the inner side of the fork stub.
L00168-10
5
SERIAL NUMBERS
5.6
Shock absorber part number
13
The shock absorber part number 1 is stamped on the upper part of the shock absorber
above the adjusting ring.
L00306-10
6
CONTROLS
6.1
Clutch lever
14
The clutch lever 1 is fitted on the left side of the handlebar.
The clutch is hydraulically operated and self-adjusting.
B01623-10
6.2
Hand brake lever
The hand brake lever 1 is located on the right side of the handlebar.
The hand brake lever is used to activate the front brake.
C00506-10
6.3
Throttle grip
The throttle grip 1 is fitted on the right side of the handlebar.
C00505-10
6.4
Kill switch (TE EU/AUS)
The kill switch 1 is fitted on the left side of the handlebar.
Possible states
• Kill switch in basic position – In this position, the ignition circuit is closed, and
the engine can be started.
• Kill switch pressed – In this position, the ignition circuit is interrupted, a running engine stops, and a non-running engine will not start.
L00166-10
6.5
Kill switch (TE USA)
The kill switch 1 is fitted on the left side of the handlebar.
Possible states
• Kill switch in basic position – In this position, the ignition circuit is closed and
the engine can be started.
• Kill switch is pressed – In this position, the ignition circuit is interrupted, a running engine stops, and a non-running engine will not start.
101856-10
6
CONTROLS
6.6
Horn button (TE EU/AUS)
15
The horn button 1 is fitted on the left side of the handlebar.
Possible states
• Horn button
• Horn button
in neutral position
pressed – The horn is operated in this position.
L00166-11
6.7
Light switch (TE EU/AUS)
The light switch 1 is fitted on the left side of the handlebar.
Possible states
Light off – The light switch is turned to the right. In this position, the
light is switched off.
Low beam on – The light switch is in the central position. In this position, the low beam and tail light are switched on.
High beam on – The light switch is turned to the left. In this position,
the high beam and the tail light are switched on.
L00166-12
6.8
Light switch (TE USA)
The light switch 1 is on the right of the speedometer.
Possible states
• Light off – Light switch is pressed in up to the stop. In this position, the light is
switched off.
• Light on – Light switch is pulled out to the stop. In this position, the low beam
and tail light are switched on.
B01648-10
6.9
Turn signal switch (TE EU/AUS)
The turn signal switch 1 is fitted on the left side of the handlebar.
Possible states
Turn signal light off – The turn signal switch is in the central position.
Left turn signal on – The turn signal switch is turned to the left.
Right turn signal on – The turn signal switch is turned to the right.
L00171-10
6.10
Emergency OFF switch (TE AUS)
The emergency OFF switch 1 is fitted on the right side of the handlebar.
Possible states
Ignition off – In this position, the ignition circuit is interrupted, a running engine stops, and a non-running engine will not start.
Ignition on – In this position, the ignition circuit is closed, and the
engine can be started.
L00301-10
6
CONTROLS
6.11
Electric starter button (TE 250/300 EU/USA)
16
The electric starter button 1 is fitted on the right side of the handlebar.
Possible states
• Electric starter button
• Electric starter button
in the basic position
pressed – The electric starter is actuated in this position.
L00304-10
6.12
Electric starter button (TE AUS)
Electric starter button 1 is fitted on the right side of the handlebar.
Possible states
• Electric starter button
• Electric starter button
in basic position
pressed – In this position, the electric starter is actuated.
L00301-11
6.13
Overview of indicator lamps (TE EU/AUS)
Possible states
High beam indicator lamp lights up blue – High beam is switched on.
Turn signal indicator lamp flashes green – Turn signal light is switched
on.
C00507-01
6.14
Overview of indicator lamps (TE USA)
Possible states
The high beam indicator light lights up blue – Inoperative.
FI warning lamp (MIL) lights up/flashes orange – Inoperative.
The fuel level warning lamp lights up orange – Inoperative.
C00508-01
6.15
Opening the filler cap
Danger
Fire hazard Fuel is highly flammable.
–
Never refuel the vehicle near open flames or burning cigarettes, and always switch off the engine first. Be careful that no
fuel is spilt, especially on hot vehicle components. Clean up spilt fuel immediately.
–
The fuel in the fuel tank expands when warm and may emerge if overfilled. Follow the instructions on refueling.
6
CONTROLS
17
Warning
Danger of poisoning Fuel is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Fuel must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. Do not breathe in the fuel vapors. If contact occurs with
the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with
soap and water. If fuel is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with fuel.
Store fuel properly in a suitable canister and keep away from children.
Warning
Environmental hazard Improper handling of fuel is a danger to the environment.
–
Do not allow fuel to get into the ground water, the ground, or the sewage system.
–
Press release button 1, turn the filler cap counterclockwise, and lift it free.
–
Replace the filler cap and turn clockwise until release button 1 locks in place.
C00509-10
6.16
Closing the filler cap
Info
Run the fuel tank breather hose 2 without kinks.
C00509-11
6.17
Fuel tap
The fuel tap is found on the left side of the fuel tank.
Tap handle 1 on the fuel tap can be used to open or close the fuel supply to the carburetor.
Possible states
• Fuel supply closed OFF – Fuel cannot flow from the fuel tank to the carburetor.
• Fuel supply open ON – Fuel can flow from the fuel tank to the carburetor. The fuel
tank empties to the point of reserve capacity.
• Open the fuel reserve supply RES – Fuel can flow from the fuel tank to the carburetor. The fuel tank empties fully.
L00310-10
6
CONTROLS
6.18
Choke
18
The choke knob 1 is fitted on the left side of the carburetor.
Activating the choke function frees an opening through which the engine can draw
extra fuel. This gives a richer fuel-air mixture, which is needed for a cold start.
Info
If the engine is warm, the choke function must be deactivated.
602500-10
6.19
Possible states
• Choke function activated – The choke knob is pulled out all the way.
• Choke function deactivated – The choke knob is pushed in all the way.
Shift lever
Shift lever 1 is mounted on the left side of the engine.
602501-11
The gear positions can be seen in the photograph.
The neutral or idle position is between the first and second gears.
602501-10
6.20
Kick starter
The kick starter 1 is fitted on the right side of the engine. The top part can be
swiveled.
L00313-10
6.21
Foot brake lever
The foot brake lever 1 is located in front of the right footrest.
The foot brake lever is used to activate the rear brake.
L00314-10
6
CONTROLS
6.22
Side stand
19
The side stand 1 is on the left side of the vehicle.
602502-10
The side stand is used to park the motorcycle.
Info
When you are riding, side stand 1 must be folded up and secured with rubber
band 2.
602503-10
6.23
Steering lock (TE EU/AUS)
The steering lock 1 is fitted on the left side of the steering head.
The steering lock is used to lock the steering. Steering, and therefore riding, is no
longer possible.
602779-10
6.24
Locking the steering (TE EU/AUS)
Note
Danger of damage The parked vehicle may roll away or fall over.
–
Always place the vehicle on a firm and even surface.
–
Park the vehicle.
–
Turn the handlebar as far as possible to the right.
–
Insert the key in the steering lock, turn it to the left, press it in, and turn it to the
right. Remove the key.
Steering is no longer possible.
Info
Never leave the key in the steering lock.
400732-01
6
CONTROLS
6.25
Unlocking the steering (TE EU/AUS)
20
–
Insert the key in the steering lock, turn it to the left, pull it out, and turn it to the
right. Remove the key.
You can now steer the bike again.
Info
Never leave the key in the steering lock.
400731-01
7
SPEEDOMETER
7.1
Overview
21
1
Overview of indicator lamps
2
Left button
3
Display
4
Right button
401908-10
7.2
Activation
Activating the speedometer
The speedometer is activated when one of the buttons is pressed or an impulse comes
from the wheel speed sensor.
401908-01
7.3
Message on the speedometer
Possible states
Battery voltage of the speedometer – Battery voltage of the speedometer
is too low. Change the battery.
Service – A service is due. Contact an authorized HUSABERG workshop.
401901-01
7.4
Setting the speedometer
Condition
The motorcycle is stationary.
–
Press both buttons for 3–5 seconds.
–
Press one of the buttons to select UNIT for the speed in kilometers KM/H or miles
M/H.
–
Wait for 5 seconds.
–
Press one of the buttons to select the 24h or 12h display of the clock.
The Setup menu is displayed. The UNIT display flashes.
401909-01
The speedometer changes to the next menu item. The
401911-01
symbol flashes.
7
SPEEDOMETER
22
–
Wait for 5 seconds.
The speedometer changes to the next menu item. The
symbol flashes.
Resetting the time
– Press the left button.
The value decreases.
Advancing the time
– Press the right button.
The value increases.
401912-01
–
Wait for 5 seconds.
–
Set the service.
The speedometer changes to the next menu item. The
symbol flashes.
Guideline
401913-01
One-time service after
10 h
Service every
20 h
Shortening the service interval
– Press the left button.
The value decreases.
Extending the service interval
– Press the right button.
The value increases.
Switching off the service interval display
– Press and hold the left button.
off appears on the display.
401914-01
7.5
Setting kilometers or miles
Info
If you change the unit of measure, the ODO value is retained and converted accordingly.
Condition
The motorcycle is stationary.
–
The Setup menu is displayed. The UNIT display flashes.
–
Press one of the buttons to select UNIT for the speed in kilometers KM/H or miles
M/H.
The Setup menu is displayed.
401909-01
7
SPEEDOMETER
7.6
Setting the clock
23
Condition
The motorcycle is stationary.
–
Press both buttons for 3–5 seconds.
The Setup menu is displayed. The UNIT display flashes.
–
Wait for the menu of the clock
–
Press one of the buttons to select the 24h or 12h display of the clock.
–
Wait for 5 seconds.
to flash.
401911-01
The speedometer changes to the next menu item. The
Resetting the time
– Press the left button.
The value decreases.
Advancing the time
– Press the right button.
The value increases.
401912-01
7.7
Setting the service display
Condition
The motorcycle is stationary.
–
Press both buttons for 3–5 seconds.
The Setup menu is displayed. The UNIT display flashes.
–
Wait for the menu of the service display
–
Set the service.
to flash.
Guideline
401913-01
One-time service after
10 h
Service every
20 h
Shortening the service interval
– Press the left button.
The value decreases.
Extending the service interval
– Press the right button.
The value increases.
Switching off the service interval display
– Press and hold the left button.
off appears on the display.
401914-01
symbol flashes.
7
SPEEDOMETER
7.8
Speed, time, and DST distance 1
24
–
Press one of the buttons until DST appears on the speedometer.
KM/H or M/H shows the speed.
shows the time.
DST shows the distance since the last reset, such as between two refueling stops.
Info
If the value of 39999.9 is exceeded, DST is automatically reset to 0.0.
401901-01
7.9
Press the left button briefly.
Next display mode
Press the left button for 3 – 5 seconds.
DST can be preset to a value between 0.0 and 39999.9 by
pressing the buttons.
Press the right button briefly.
Next display mode
Press the right button for 3 – 5 seconds.
DST is reset to 0.0.
Speed, time, and DST2 distance 2
–
Press one of the buttons until DST2 appears on the speedometer.
KM/H or M/H shows the speed.
shows the time.
DST2 shows the distance 2 since the last reset, such as between two refueling stops.
Info
If the value of 39999.9 is exceeded, DST2 is automatically reset to 0.0.
401902-01
7.10
Press the left button briefly.
Next display mode
Press the left button for 3 – 5 seconds.
DST2 can be preset to a value between 0.0 and 39999.9 by
pressing the buttons.
Press the right button briefly.
Next display mode
Press the right button for 3 – 5 seconds.
DST2 is reset to 0.0.
AVG average speed, ART operating hours, and ODO total distance covered
–
Press one of the buttons until AVG, ART and ODO appear in the speedometer.
AVG shows the average speed since the last reset.
ART shows the operating hours.
ODO shows the total distance covered.
401903-01
Press the left button briefly.
Next display mode
Press the left button for 3 – 5 seconds.
The OPEN END WRENCH SYMBOL shows the remaining operating hours until the next service is due.
Press the right button briefly.
Next display mode
Press the right button for 3 – 5 seconds.
AVG is reset to 0.0.
8
PREPARING FOR USE
8.1
Advice on first use
25
Danger
Danger of accidents Danger arising from the rider's judgement being impaired.
–
Do not operate the vehicle while under the influence of alcohol, drugs and certain medications or physically or mentally
impaired.
Warning
Risk of injury Missing or poor protective clothing presents an increased safety risk.
–
Wear protective clothing (helmet, boots, gloves, pants and jacket with protectors) every time you ride the vehicle. Always
wear protective clothing that is in good condition and meets the legal requirements.
Warning
Danger of crashing Poor vehicle handling due to different tire tread patterns on front and rear wheels.
–
The front and rear wheels must be fitted with tires with similar tread patterns to prevent loss of control over the vehicle.
Warning
Danger of accidents Critical riding behavior due to inappropriate riding.
–
Adapt your riding speed to the road conditions and your riding ability.
Warning
Danger of accidents Accident risk caused by presence of a passenger.
–
Your vehicle is not designed to carry passengers. Do not ride with a passenger.
Warning
Danger of accidents Failure of brake system.
–
If the foot brake lever is not released, the brake linings drag continuously. The rear brake may fail due to overheating. Take
your foot off the foot brake lever when you are not braking.
Warning
Danger of accidents Unstable riding behavior.
–
Do not exceed the maximum permissible weight and axle loads.
Warning
Risk of misappropriation Usage by unauthorized persons.
–
Never leave the vehicle while the engine is running. Secure the vehicle against use by unauthorized persons.
Info
When using your motorcycle, remember that others may feel disturbed by excessive noise.
–
Make sure that the pre-delivery inspection work has been carried out by an authorized HUSABERG workshop.
You will receive a delivery certificate and the service booklet at vehicle handover.
–
Before your first trip, read the entire operating instructions carefully.
–
Get to know the controls.
–
Adjust the basic position of the clutch lever. (
p. 63)
(TE EU/AUS)
– Adjust the free travel of the hand brake lever. (
p. 67)
(TE USA)
– Adjust the basic position of the hand brake lever. (
p. 67)
–
Adjust the basic position of the foot brake lever.
–
Adjust the basic position of the shift lever.
–
Get used to handling the motorcycle on a suitable piece of land before making a longer trip.
x(
x(
p. 71)
p. 93)
Info
Offroad, you should be accompanied by another person on another machine so that you can help each other.
–
Try also to ride as slowly as possible and in a standing position to get a better feeling for the vehicle.
–
Do not make any trips that exceed your ability and experience.
8
PREPARING FOR USE
26
–
Hold the handlebar firmly with both hands and keep your feet on the footrests when riding.
–
If you carry any baggage, make sure it is fixed firmly as close as possible to the center of the vehicle and ensure even weight distribution between the front and rear wheels.
Info
Motorcycles react sensitively to any changes in weight distribution.
–
Do not exceed the overall maximum permitted weight and the axle loads.
Guideline
Maximum permissible overall weight
–
335 kg (739 lb.)
Maximum permissible front axle load
145 kg (320 lb.)
Maximum permissible rear axle load
190 kg (419 lb.)
Check the spoke tension. (
p. 78)
Info
The spoke tension must be checked after half an hour of operation.
–
Run the engine in. (
8.2
–
p. 26)
Running in the engine
During the running-in phase, do not exceed the specified engine performance.
Guideline
Maximum engine performance
–
During the first 3 operating hours
< 70 %
During the first 5 operating hours
< 100 %
Avoid fully opening the throttle!
8.3
Preparing the vehicle for difficult riding conditions
Info
Use of the vehicle under difficult conditions, such as on sand or on wet and muddy surfaces, can lead to considerably more
rapid wear of components such as the drive train, brake system, or suspension components. For this reason, it may be necessary to inspect or replace parts before the next scheduled service.
–
Seal the air filter box.
–
Clean the air filter and air filter box.
x(
p. 54)
x(
p. 53)
Info
Check the air filter approx. every 30 minutes.
–
Additionally secure the rubber grip. (
–
Check the electrical connector for humidity and corrosion and to ensure it is firmly seated.
»
p. 63)
If humidity, corrosion, or damage is found:
–
Clean and dry the connector, or change it if necessary.
Difficult riding conditions are:
– Rides on dry sand. (
p. 27)
–
Rides on wet sand. (
–
Riding on wet and muddy surfaces. (
–
Rides at high temperature and slow speed. (
–
Riding at low temperature and in snow. (
p. 27)
p. 28)
p. 28)
p. 29)
8
PREPARING FOR USE
8.4
Preparing for rides on dry sand
–
27
Check the radiator cap.
Value on radiator cap
»
1.8 bar (26 psi)
If the displayed value does not equal the setpoint value:
Warning
Danger of scalding During motorcycle operation, the coolant gets
very hot and is under pressure.
–
600872-10
–
–
Do not remove the radiator cap, radiator hoses or other cooling
system components when the engine is hot. Allow the engine
and cooling system to cool down. In case of scalding, rinse
immediately with lukewarm water.
Change the radiator cap.
Fit a dust cover on the air filter.
Dust cover for air filter (59006019000)
Info
See the HUSABERG Pure Tech fitting instructions.
600869-01
–
Fit a sand cover on the air filter.
Sand cover for air filter (59006022000)
Info
See the HUSABERG Pure Tech fitting instructions.
–
Adjust the carburetor jetting and setting.
Info
600871-01
The recommended carburetor tuning is available from your authorized HUSABERG workshop.
–
Clean the chain.
Chain cleaner (
–
p. 119)
Mount the steel sprocket.
Tip
Do not grease the chain.
600868-01
8.5
–
Clean the radiator fins.
–
Straighten bent radiator fins carefully.
–
If used in sand regularly, replace the piston every 10 operating hours.
Preparing for rides on wet sand
–
Check the radiator cap.
Value on radiator cap
»
1.8 bar (26 psi)
If the displayed value does not equal the setpoint value:
Warning
Danger of scalding During motorcycle operation, the coolant gets
very hot and is under pressure.
–
600872-10
Do not remove the radiator cap, radiator hoses or other cooling
system components when the engine is hot. Allow the engine
and cooling system to cool down. In case of scalding, rinse
immediately with lukewarm water.
8
PREPARING FOR USE
28
–
–
Change the radiator cap.
Mount a rain cover on the air filter.
Rain cover for air filter (59006021000)
Info
See the HUSABERG Pure Tech fitting instructions.
–
Adjust the carburetor jetting and setting.
Info
600870-01
The recommended carburetor tuning is available from your authorized HUSABERG workshop.
–
Clean the chain.
Chain cleaner (
–
p. 119)
Mount the steel sprocket.
Tip
Do not grease the chain.
600868-01
8.6
–
Clean the radiator fins.
–
Straighten bent radiator fins carefully.
Preparing for rides on wet and muddy surfaces
–
Mount a rain cover on the air filter.
Rain cover for air filter (59006021000)
Info
See the HUSABERG Pure Tech parts fitting instructions.
–
Adjust the carburetor jetting and setting.
Info
600870-01
The recommended carburetor tuning is available from your authorized HUSABERG workshop.
–
Mount the steel sprocket.
–
Clean the motorcycle. (
–
Straighten bent radiator fins carefully.
p. 99)
600868-01
8.7
Preparing for rides at high temperature and slow speed
–
Check the radiator cap.
Value on radiator cap
»
1.8 bar (26 psi)
If the displayed value does not equal the setpoint value:
Warning
Danger of scalding During motorcycle operation, the coolant gets
very hot and is under pressure.
–
600872-10
Do not remove the radiator cap, radiator hoses or other cooling
system components when the engine is hot. Allow the engine
and cooling system to cool down. In case of scalding, rinse
immediately with lukewarm water.
8
PREPARING FOR USE
29
–
–
Change the radiator cap.
Adjust the secondary drive to the road conditions.
Info
The transmission oil heats up quickly when the clutch is operated frequently
due to an excessively high secondary drive.
–
Clean the chain.
Chain cleaner (
600868-01
8.8
p. 119)
–
Clean the radiator fins.
–
Straighten bent radiator fins carefully.
–
Check the coolant level. (
p. 87)
Preparing for rides at low temperature and in snow
–
Mount a rain cover on the air filter.
Rain cover for air filter (59006021000)
Info
See the HUSABERG Pure Tech fitting instructions.
–
600870-01
Adjust the carburetor jetting and setting.
Info
The recommended carburetor tuning is available from your authorized HUSABERG workshop.
9
RIDING INSTRUCTIONS
9.1
Checks and maintenance steps when preparing for use
30
Info
Before riding the vehicle, always check its condition and operating safety.
The vehicle must be in perfect technical condition when used.
–
Check the gear oil level. (
–
Check the electrical system.
–
Check the front brake fluid level. (
–
Check the rear brake fluid level. (
–
Check the front brake linings. (
–
Check the rear brake linings. (
–
Check that the brake system is functioning properly.
–
Check the coolant level. (
p. 87)
–
Check the chain for dirt. (
p. 58)
–
Check the chain, rear sprocket, engine sprocket, and chain guide. (
–
Check the chain tension. (
p. 58)
–
Check the tire condition. (
p. 77)
–
Check the tire air pressure. (
–
Check the spoke tension. (
–
Clean the dust boots of the fork legs. (
–
Bleed the fork legs. (
–
Check the air filter.
–
Check the settings of all controls and ensure that they can be operated smoothly.
–
Check all screws, nuts, and hose clamps regularly for tightness.
–
Check the fuel supply.
9.2
p. 95)
p. 68)
p. 72)
p. 69)
p. 73)
p. 60)
p. 78)
p. 78)
p. 44)
p. 43)
Starting
Danger
Danger of poisoning Exhaust gases are toxic and inhaling them may result in unconsciousness and/or death.
–
When running the engine, always make sure there is sufficient ventilation, and do not start or run the engine in an enclosed
space without an effective exhaust extraction system.
Note
Engine failure High engine speeds in cold engines have a negative effect on the service life of the engine.
–
Always warm up the engine at low engine speeds.
Info
If the motorcycle is unwilling to start, the cause can be old fuel in the float chamber. The flammable elements of the fuel
evaporate after a long time of standing.
If the float chamber is filled with fresh fuel, the engine starts immediately.
Engine has been out of use for more than one week
– Empty the carburetor float chamber.
(
x
p. 92)
–
Turn tap handle 1 on the fuel tap to position ON. (Figure L00310-10
–
Remove the motorcycle from the stand.
–
Shift gear to neutral.
p. 17)
Fuel can flow from the fuel tank to the carburetor.
(TE AUS)
– Turn the emergency OFF switch to the position
.
The engine is cold
– Pull the choke knob all the way out.
–
Press the electric starter button or press the kick starter robustly through its full range.
Info
Do not open the throttle.
9
RIDING INSTRUCTIONS
9.3
Starting off
31
Info
Switch on the light before riding. This will make it easier for other road users to see you.
When you are riding, the side stand must be folded up and secured with the rubber band.
–
Pull the clutch lever, engage 1st gear, release the clutch lever slowly, and simultaneously open the throttle carefully.
9.4
Shifting, riding
Warning
Danger of accidents If you change down at high engine speed, the rear wheel can lock up.
–
Do not change into a low gear at high engine speed. The engine races and the rear wheel can lock up.
Info
If you hear unusual noises while riding, stop immediately, switch off the engine, and contact an authorized HUSABERG workshop.
First gear is used for starting off or for steep inclines.
–
When conditions allow (incline, road situation, etc.), you can shift into a higher gear. To do so, release the throttle while simultaneously pulling the clutch lever, shift into the next gear, release the clutch, and open the throttle.
–
If the choke function was activated, deactivate it after the engine has warmed up.
–
When you reach maximum speed after fully opening the throttle, turn back the throttle to about 3/4 of its range. This barely
reduces vehicle speed but lowers fuel consumption considerably.
–
Always open the throttle only as much as the engine can handle – abrupt throttle opening increases fuel consumption.
–
To shift down, brake and close the throttle at the same time.
–
Pull the clutch lever and shift into a lower gear, release the clutch lever slowly, and open the throttle or shift again.
–
Switch off the engine if you expect to be standing for a long time.
Guideline
≥ 2 min
–
Avoid frequent and longer slipping of the clutch. This heats the engine oil, the engine, and the cooling system.
–
Ride with a lower engine speed instead of with a high engine speed and a slipping clutch.
9.5
Braking
Warning
Danger of accidents If you brake too hard, the wheels can lock.
–
Adapt your braking to the traffic situation and the road conditions.
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency caused by spongy pressure point of front or rear brake.
–
Check the brake system and do not continue riding. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to a wet or dirty brake system.
–
Clean or dry a dirty or wet brake system by riding and braking gently.
–
On sandy, wet, or slippery surfaces, use the rear brake.
–
Braking should always be completed before you go into a bend. Change down to a lower gear appropriate to your road speed.
9
RIDING INSTRUCTIONS
9.6
Stopping, parking
32
Warning
Risk of misappropriation Usage by unauthorized persons.
–
Never leave the vehicle while the engine is running. Secure the vehicle against use by unauthorized persons.
Warning
Danger of burns Some vehicle components become very hot when the vehicle is operated.
–
Do not touch hot components such as exhaust system, radiator, engine, shock absorber, and the brake system. Allow these
components to cool down before starting work on them.
Note
Danger of damage The parked vehicle may roll away or fall over.
–
Always place the vehicle on a firm and even surface.
Note
Fire hazard Some vehicle components become very hot when the vehicle is operated.
–
Do not park the vehicle near flammable or explosive substances. Do not place objects on the vehicle while it is still warm from
being run. Always let the vehicle cool first.
Note
Material damage Damage to or destruction of components due to excessive load.
–
The side stand is only designed for the weight of the motorcycle. Do no sit on the motorcycle when it is resting on the side stand.
The side stand or the frame may become damaged and the motorcycle may fall over.
–
Brake the motorcycle.
–
Shift gear to neutral.
(TE EU/AUS)
– Press and hold the kill switch
while the engine is idling until the engine stops.
(TE USA)
– Press and hold the kill switch
while the engine is idling until the engine stops.
–
Turn tap handle 1 on the fuel tap to position OFF. (Figure L00310-10
–
Park the motorcycle on firm ground.
9.7
p. 17)
Transport
Note
Danger of damage The parked vehicle may roll away or fall over.
–
Always place the vehicle on a firm and even surface.
Note
Fire hazard Some vehicle components become very hot when the vehicle is operated.
–
Do not park the vehicle near flammable or explosive substances. Do not place objects on the vehicle while it is still warm from
being run. Always let the vehicle cool first.
401475-01
–
Switch off the engine.
–
Use tension belts or other suitable devices to secure the motorcycle against accidents or falling over.
9
RIDING INSTRUCTIONS
9.8
Refueling
33
Danger
Fire hazard Fuel is highly flammable.
–
Never refuel the vehicle near open flames or burning cigarettes, and always switch off the engine first. Be careful that no
fuel is spilt, especially on hot vehicle components. Clean up spilt fuel immediately.
–
The fuel in the fuel tank expands when warm and may emerge if overfilled. Follow the instructions on refueling.
Warning
Danger of poisoning Fuel is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Fuel must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. Do not breathe in the fuel vapors. If contact occurs with
the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with
soap and water. If fuel is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with fuel.
Warning
Environmental hazard Improper handling of fuel is a danger to the environment.
–
Do not allow fuel to get into the ground water, the ground, or the sewage system.
–
Switch off the engine.
–
Open the filler cap. (
–
Fill the fuel tank with fuel up to measurement A.
p. 16)
Guideline
Measurement of A
A
Total fuel tank
capacity, approx.
2-stroke engine oil (
400382-10
–
Close the filler cap. (
35 mm (1.38 in)
10.7 l
(2.83 US gal)
p. 117)
p. 17)
Super unleaded gasoline, mixed with
2-stroke engine oil (1:60) ( p. 118)
10
SERVICE SCHEDULE
10.1
Service schedule
34
Every 40 operating hours/after every race
Every 20 operating hours
Check that the electrical equipment is functioning properly.
●
●
Check and charge the battery.
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
Change the gear oil.
x(
x (TE 250/300)
p. 95)
Check the front brake linings. (
p. 69)
Check the rear brake linings. (
Check the brake discs. (
p. 73)
p. 68)
Check the brake lines for damage and leakage.
Check the rear brake fluid level. (
p. 72)
Check the free travel of the foot brake lever. (
Check the frame and swingarm.
Check the swingarm bearing.
p. 71)
x
●
x
Check the heim joints at the top and bottom of the shock absorber.
Check the tire condition. (
x
p. 77)
Check the tire air pressure. (
p. 78)
Check the wheel bearing for play.
x
Check the wheel hubs.
x
Check the rim run-out. x
Check the spoke tension. (
p. 78)
Check the chain, rear sprocket, engine sprocket, and chain guide. (
Check the chain tension. (
p. 60)
p. 58)
Grease all moving parts (e.g. side stand, hand lever, chain, ...) and check for smooth operation.
Check/rectify the fluid level of the hydraulic clutch. (
Check the front brake fluid level. (
p. 64)
p. 68)
Check the free travel of the hand brake lever. (
Check the play of the steering head bearing. (
p. 67)
p. 48)
Change the spark plug and spark plug connector.
Check the intake diaphragm.
x
x
Check the exhaust control to ensure it is functioning properly and operating smoothly.
Check the clutch.
x
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
x
●
x
●
●
●
●
●
●
Check that the throttle cables are undamaged, routed without sharp bends, and set correctly.
●
●
Clean the air filter and air filter box.
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
Check all hoses (e.g. fuel, cooling, bleeder, drainage, etc.) and sleeves for cracking, leaks, and incorrect routing.
Check the antifreeze and coolant level. (
p. 86)
Check the cables for damage and routing without sharp bends.
x(
p. 53)
Change the glass fiber yarn filling of the main silencer.
Check the screws and nuts for tightness.
Check the headlight setting. (
x
x(
p. 55)
x
p. 84)
Check the idle.
Final check: Check the vehicle for safe operation and take a test ride.
Make the service entry in HUSABERG DEALER.NET and in the service record.
●
Periodic interval
x
x
10
SERVICE SCHEDULE
10.2
Service work (as additional order)
35
Annually
Every 80 operating hours/every 40 operating hours when used for motorsports
Every 40 operating hours
x
Change the rear brake fluid. x
●
Change the hydraulic clutch fluid.
●
Change the front brake fluid.
x ( p. 64)
Grease the steering head bearing. x ( p. 49)
Check/set the carburetor components. x
Perform a fork service. x
Service the shock absorber. x
Check the starter drive. x (TE 250/300)
Change the piston and check the cylinder. x (TE 125)
Change the piston and check the cylinder. x (TE 250/300)
Change the connecting rod, conrod bearing, and crank pin. x
Check the transmission and shift mechanism. x
Change all engine bearings. x
●
Periodic interval
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
●
11
TUNING THE CHASSIS
11.1
Checking the basic chassis setting with the rider's weight
36
Info
When adjusting the basic chassis setting, first adjust the shock absorber and then the fork.
–
For optimal motorcycle riding characteristics and to avoid damage to forks, shock
absorbers, swingarm, and frame, the basic settings of the suspension components
must match the rider's weight.
–
As delivered, HUSABERG motorcycles are adjusted for a standard rider weight
(with full protective clothing).
Guideline
Standard rider weight
75… 85 kg (165… 187 lb.)
–
If the rider's weight is above or below this range, the basic setting of the suspension components must be adjusted accordingly.
–
Small weight differences can be compensated by adjusting the spring preload, but
in the case of large weight differences, the springs must be replaced.
401030-01
11.2
Compression damping of shock absorber
The compression damping of the shock absorber is divided into two ranges: high-speed and low-speed.
High-speed and low-speed refer to the compression speed of the rear wheel suspension and not to the vehicle speed.
The high-speed setting has an effect on the landing after a jump, for example: the rear wheel suspension compresses more quickly.
The low-speed setting has an effect when riding over long ground swells, for example: the rear wheel suspension compresses more
slowly.
These two ranges can be adjusted separately, although the transition between high-speed and low-speed is gradual. Thus, changes in
the high-speed range affect the compression damping in the low-speed range and vice versa.
11.3
Adjusting the low-speed compression damping of the shock absorber
Caution
Danger of accidents Disassembly of pressurized parts can lead to injury.
–
The shock absorber is filled with high density nitrogen. Adhere to the description provided. (Your authorized HUSABERG
workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Info
The low-speed setting can be seen during the slow to normal compression of the shock absorber.
–
Turn adjusting screw 1 clockwise with a screwdriver up to the last perceptible
click.
Info
Do not loosen nut 2!
–
L00190-10
Turn back counterclockwise by the number of clicks corresponding to the shock
absorber type.
11
TUNING THE CHASSIS
37
Guideline
Compression damping, low-speed (TE 125)
Comfort
25 clicks
Standard
20 clicks
Sport
15 clicks
Compression damping, low-speed (TE 250/300)
Comfort
25 clicks
Standard
20 clicks
Sport
15 clicks
Info
Turn clockwise to increase damping; turn counterclockwise to reduce damping.
11.4
Adjusting the high-speed compression damping of the shock absorber
Caution
Danger of accidents Disassembly of pressurized parts can lead to injury.
–
The shock absorber is filled with high density nitrogen. Adhere to the description provided. (Your authorized HUSABERG
workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Info
The high-speed setting can be seen during the fast compression of the shock absorber.
–
Turn adjusting screw 1 all the way clockwise with a socket wrench.
Info
Do not loosen nut 2!
–
Turn back counterclockwise by the number of turns corresponding to the shock
absorber type.
Guideline
Compression damping, high-speed (TE 125)
L00190-11
Comfort
2 turns
Standard
1.5 turns
Sport
1.25 turns
Compression damping, high-speed (TE 250/300)
Comfort
2 turns
Standard
1.5 turns
Sport
1.25 turns
Info
Turn clockwise to increase damping; turn counterclockwise to reduce damping.
11.5
Adjusting the rebound damping of the shock absorber
Caution
Danger of accidents Disassembly of pressurized parts can lead to injury.
–
The shock absorber is filled with high density nitrogen. Adhere to the description provided. (Your authorized HUSABERG
workshop would be pleased to help you.)
11
TUNING THE CHASSIS
–
38
Turn adjusting screw 1 clockwise up to the last perceptible click.
Info
Do not loosen nut 2!
–
Turn back counterclockwise by the number of clicks corresponding to the shock
absorber type.
Guideline
Rebound damping (TE 125)
L00191-10
Comfort
28 clicks
Standard
24 clicks
Sport
22 clicks
Rebound damping (TE 250/300)
Comfort
28 clicks
Standard
24 clicks
Sport
22 clicks
Info
Turn clockwise to increase damping; turn counterclockwise to reduce damping.
11.6
Measuring the sag of the unloaded rear wheel
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
Main work
– Measure the distance – as vertical as possible – between the rear axle and a fixed
point, for example, a mark on the side cover.
A
0
–
Note down the value as dimension A.
400988-10
Finishing work
– Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
11.7
p. 43)
Checking the static sag of the shock absorber
A
0
–
Measure distance A of the unloaded rear wheel. (
–
Hold the motorcycle upright with the aid of an assistant.
–
Measure the distance between the rear axle and the fixed point again.
–
Note down the value as dimension B.
p. 38)
Info
The static sag is the difference between measurements A and B.
–
Check the static sag.
»
B
0
400989-10
Static sag (TE 125)
29… 32 mm (1.14… 1.26 in)
Static sag (TE 250/300)
29… 32 mm (1.14… 1.26 in)
If the static sag is less or more than the specified value:
–
Adjust the spring preload of the shock absorber.
x(
p. 39)
11
TUNING THE CHASSIS
11.8
Checking the riding sag of the shock absorber
39
–
Measure distance A of the unloaded rear wheel. (
–
With another person holding the motorcycle, the rider, wearing full protective clothing, sits on the seat in a normal sitting position (feet on footrests) and bounces up
and down a few times.
–
Another person now measures the distance between the rear axle and a fixed point.
–
Note down the value as dimension C.
A
0
p. 38)
The rear wheel suspension levels out.
Info
The riding sag is the difference between measurements A and C.
–
Check the riding sag.
Guideline
C
0
»
Riding sag (TE 125)
100… 110 mm (3.94… 4.33 in)
Riding sag (TE 250/300)
100… 110 mm (3.94… 4.33 in)
If the riding sag differs from the specified measurement:
–
Adjust the riding sag.
x(
p. 40)
400990-10
11.9
Adjusting the spring preload of the shock absorber
x
Caution
Danger of accidents Disassembly of pressurized parts can lead to injury.
–
The shock absorber is filled with high density nitrogen. Adhere to the description provided. (Your authorized HUSABERG
workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Info
Before changing the spring preload, make a note of the present setting, e.g., by measuring the length of the spring.
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
2
1
p. 43)
–
Remove the shock absorber.
–
After removing the shock absorber, clean it thoroughly.
x(
p. 50)
Main work
– Loosen screw 1.
–
Turn adjusting ring 2 until the spring is no longer under tension.
Combination wrench (50329080000)
A
Hook wrench (T106S)
–
Measure the overall spring length while the spring is not under tension.
–
Tighten the spring by turning adjusting ring 2 to measurement A.
Guideline
Spring preload (TE 125)
10 mm (0.39 in)
Spring preload (TE 250/300)
7 mm (0.28 in)
Info
Depending on the static sag and/or the riding sag, it may be necessary to
increase or decrease the spring preload.
–
Tighten screw 1.
Guideline
Screw, shock absorber adjusting ring
400216-10
Finishing work
– Install the shock absorber.
–
x(
M5
5 Nm (3.7 lbf ft)
p. 51)
Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
p. 43)
11
TUNING THE CHASSIS
11.10
Adjusting the riding sag
40
x
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
–
Remove the shock absorber.
–
After removing the shock absorber, clean it thoroughly.
x(
p. 50)
Main work
– Choose and mount a suitable spring.
Guideline
Spring rate (TE 125)
B00292-10
Weight of rider: 65… 75 kg (143…
165 lb.)
63 N/mm (360 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 75… 85 kg (165…
187 lb.)
66 N/mm (377 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 85… 95 kg (187…
209 lb.)
69 N/mm (394 lb/in)
Spring rate (TE 250/300)
Weight of rider: 65… 75 kg (143…
165 lb.)
66 N/mm (377 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 75… 85 kg (165…
187 lb.)
69 N/mm (394 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 85… 95 kg (187…
209 lb.)
72 N/mm (411 lb/in)
Info
The spring rate is shown on the outside of the spring.
Finishing work
– Install the shock absorber.
11.11
x(
p. 51)
–
Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
p. 43)
–
Check the static sag of the shock absorber. (
p. 38)
–
Check the riding sag of the shock absorber. (
p. 39)
–
Adjust the rebound damping of the shock absorber. (
p. 37)
Checking the basic setting of the fork
Info
For various reasons, no exact riding sag can be determined for the forks.
401000-01
–
As with the shock absorber, smaller rider weight differences can be compensated
by the spring preload.
–
However, if the fork is often overloaded (hard end stop on compression), stiffer
springs must be fit to avoid damage to the fork and frame.
11
TUNING THE CHASSIS
11.12
Adjusting the compression damping of the fork
41
Info
The hydraulic compression damping determines the fork suspension behavior.
–
Turn the white adjusting screw 1 all the way clockwise.
Info
Adjusting screw 1 is located at the upper end of the left fork leg.
The compression damping is located in the left fork leg COMP (white adjusting screw). The rebound damping is located in the right fork leg REB (red
adjusting screw).
–
Turn back counterclockwise by the number of clicks corresponding to the fork type.
Guideline
L00174-10
Compression damping (TE 125)
Comfort
15 clicks
Standard
13 clicks
Sport
11 clicks
Compression damping (TE 250/300)
Comfort
15 clicks
Standard
13 clicks
Sport
11 clicks
Info
Turn clockwise to increase damping; turn counterclockwise to reduce damping.
11.13
Adjusting the rebound damping of the fork
Info
The hydraulic rebound damping determines the fork suspension behavior.
–
Turn the red adjusting screw 1 all the way clockwise.
Info
Adjusting screw 1 is located at the upper end of the right fork leg.
The compression damping is located in the left fork leg COMP (white adjusting screw). The rebound damping is located in the right fork leg REB (red
adjusting screw).
–
L00317-10
Turn back counterclockwise by the number of clicks corresponding to the fork type.
Guideline
Rebound damping (TE 125)
Comfort
15 clicks
Standard
13 clicks
Sport
11 clicks
Rebound damping (TE 250/300)
Comfort
15 clicks
Standard
13 clicks
Sport
11 clicks
Info
Turn clockwise to increase damping; turn counterclockwise to reduce damping.
11
TUNING THE CHASSIS
11.14
Handlebar position
42
On the upper triple clamp, there are two holes a distance of A apart.
Hole distance A
15 mm (0.59 in)
The holes on the handlebar support are placed at a distance of B from the center.
Hole distance B
3.5 mm (0.138 in)
The handlebar can be mounted in four different positions. In this way, the handlebar
can be mounted in the position that is most comfortable for the rider.
800116-10
11.15
Adjusting the handlebar position
–
1
2
0
1
0
2
0
x
Remove screws 1. Remove the handlebar clamp. Remove the handlebar and lay it
to one side.
Info
Protect the motorcycle and its attachments against damage by covering
them.
Do not bend the cables and lines.
B00375-10
–
Remove screws 2. Remove the handlebar support.
–
Place the handlebar support in the required position. Mount and tighten screws 2.
Guideline
Screw, handlebar support
M10
40 Nm
(29.5 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Info
Position the left and right handlebar supports evenly.
–
Position the handlebar.
Info
Make sure cables and wiring are positioned correctly.
–
Position the handlebar clamp. Mount and tighten screws 1.
Guideline
Screw, handlebar clamp
M8
20 Nm
(14.8 lbf ft)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.1
Raising the motorcycle with the lift stand
43
(TE 125)
Note
Danger of damage The parked vehicle may roll away or fall over.
–
–
Always place the vehicle on a firm and even surface.
Raise the motorcycle at the frame underneath the engine.
Lift stand (81229055100)
The wheels must no longer touch the ground.
L00318-10
–
Secure the motorcycle against falling over.
(TE 250/300)
Note
Danger of damage The parked vehicle may roll away or fall over.
–
–
Always place the vehicle on a firm and even surface.
Raise the motorcycle at the frame underneath the engine.
Lift stand (81229055100)
The wheels must no longer touch the ground.
L00315-10
12.2
–
Secure the motorcycle against falling over.
Removing the motorcycle from the lift stand
Note
Danger of damage The parked vehicle may roll away or fall over.
–
Always place the vehicle on a firm and even surface.
–
Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand.
–
Remove the lift stand.
–
To park the motorcycle, press side stand 1 to the ground with your foot and lean
the motorcycle on it.
Info
When you are riding, the side stand must be folded up and secured with the
rubber band.
602502-10
12.3
Bleeding the fork legs
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
Main work
– Remove bleeder screws 1 briefly.
Any excess pressure escapes from the interior of the fork.
–
Mount and tighten the bleeder screws.
L00300-11
Finishing work
– Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
p. 43)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.4
Cleaning the dust boots of the fork legs
44
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
–
Loosen the fork protection. (
p. 43)
p. 44)
Main work
– Push dust boots 1 of both fork legs downwards.
Info
The dust boots remove dust and coarse dirt particles from the inside fork
tubes. Over time, dirt can penetrate behind the dust boots. If this dirt is not
removed, the oil seals behind can start to leak.
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to oil or grease on the
brake discs.
L00193-10
–
–
Always keep the brake discs free of oil and grease, and clean them with
brake cleaner when necessary.
Clean and oil the dust boots and inner fork tube of both fork legs.
Universal oil spray (
p. 120)
–
Press the dust boots back into their normal position.
–
Remove excess oil.
Finishing work
– Position the fork protection. (
12.5
p. 44)
–
Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
–
Remove screws 1 and take off the clamp.
–
Remove screws 2 on the left fork leg. Push the fork protection downwards.
–
Remove the screws on the right fork leg. Push the fork protection downwards.
–
Position the fork protection on the left fork leg. Mount and tighten screws 1.
p. 43)
Loosening the fork protection
L00221-10
12.6
Positioning the fork protection
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Position the brake line and clamp. Mount and tighten screws 2.
–
Position the fork protection on the right fork leg. Mount and tighten the screws.
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
L00221-11
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.7
Removing the fork legs
45
x
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
–
Remove the headlight mask with the headlight. (
–
Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
–
Remove the front wheel.
x(
p. 82)
p. 43)
p. 75)
Main work
– Remove screws 1 and take off the clamp.
–
Remove cable binder 2.
–
Remove screws 3 and take off the brake caliper.
–
Hang the brake caliper and the brake line loosely to the side.
–
Loosen screws 4. Remove the fork leg on the left.
–
Loosen screws 5. Remove the fork leg on the right.
L00226-10
L00319-10
12.8
Installing the fork legs
x
Main work
– Position the fork legs.
Info
The rebound damping is located in the right fork leg (red adjusting screw).
The compression damping is located in the left fork leg (white adjusting
screw).
Grooves are milled into the side of the upper end of the fork legs. The second milled groove (from the top) must be flush with the top edge of the
upper triple clamp.
Position bleeder screws 1 toward the front.
L00320-10
–
Tighten screws 2.
Guideline
Screw, top triple clamp
–
M8
17 Nm
(12.5 lbf ft)
M8
15 Nm
(11.1 lbf ft)
Tighten screws 3.
Guideline
Screw, bottom triple clamp
L00319-11
–
Position the brake caliper. Mount and tighten screws 4.
Guideline
Screw, front brake caliper
M8
25 Nm
(18.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
–
Mount cable binder 5.
–
Position the brake line, wiring harness, and clamp. Mount and tighten screws 6.
L00227-10
Finishing work
– Install the front wheel.
x(
p. 75)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
–
12.9
Removing the fork protector
46
Install the headlight mask with the headlight. (
p. 82)
x
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
–
Remove the headlight mask with the headlight. (
–
Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
–
Remove the front wheel.
–
Remove the fork legs.
p. 82)
p. 43)
x ( p. 75)
x ( p. 45)
Main work
– Remove screws 1 on the left fork leg. Lift off the fork protector.
–
Remove the screws on the right fork leg. Lift off the fork protector.
101327-10
12.10
Installing the fork protector
x
Main work
– Position the fork protection on the left fork leg. Mount and tighten screws 1.
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
–
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Position the fork protection on the right fork leg. Mount and tighten the screws.
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
101327-10
Finishing work
– Install the fork legs.
12.11
x ( p. 45)
x ( p. 75)
–
Install the front wheel.
–
Install the headlight mask with the headlight. (
Removing the lower triple clamp
p. 82)
x
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
–
Remove the headlight mask with the headlight. (
–
Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
–
Remove the front wheel.
–
x ( p. 75)
Remove the fork legs. x ( p. 45)
–
Remove the front fender. (
–
Remove the handlebar cushion.
p. 82)
p. 43)
p. 50)
Main work
– Remove screw 1. Remove screw 2, take off the upper triple clamp with the handlebar, and set it aside.
Info
Protect the motorcycle and its attachments against damage by covering
them.
Do not bend the cables and lines.
C00510-10
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
47
–
Remove O-ring 3. Remove protective ring 4.
–
Take out the lower triple clamp with the steering stem.
–
Take out the upper steering head bearing.
C00511-11
12.12
Installing the lower triple clamp
x
Main work
– Clean the bearing and sealing elements, check for damage, and grease.
High viscosity grease (
p. 119)
–
Insert the lower triple clamp with the steering stem. Mount the upper steering head
bearing.
–
Check whether the top steering head seal 1 is correctly positioned.
–
Slide on protective ring 2 and O-ring 3.
–
Position the upper triple clamp with the steering.
–
Mount screw 4 but do not tighten yet.
–
Mount the clutch line with cable guide 5.
–
Position the fork legs.
B01632-10
C00512-10
Info
The rebound damping is located in the right fork leg (red adjusting screw).
The compression damping is located in the left fork leg (white adjusting
screw).
Grooves are milled into the side of the upper end of the fork legs. The second milled groove (from the top) must be flush with the top edge of the
upper triple clamp.
Position bleeder screws 6 toward the front.
602536-10
–
Tighten screws 7.
Guideline
Screw, bottom triple clamp
602540-10
M8
15 Nm
(11.1 lbf ft)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
–
48
Tighten screw 4.
Guideline
Screw, top steering head
M20x1.5
12 Nm (8.9 lbf ft)
C00513-10
–
Mount and tighten screw 8.
Guideline
Screw, top steering stem
M8
17 Nm
(12.5 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
C00514-10
–
Tighten screws 9.
Guideline
Screw, top triple clamp
M8
17 Nm
(12.5 lbf ft)
602540-11
–
Position the brake caliper. Mount and tighten screws bk.
Guideline
Screw, front brake caliper
L00227-11
M8
25 Nm
(18.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
–
Mount cable binder bl.
–
Position the brake line, wiring harness, and clamp. Mount and tighten screws bm.
–
Install the front fender. (
–
Install the headlight mask with the headlight. (
–
Install the front wheel.
p. 50)
x(
p. 82)
p. 75)
Finishing work
– Mount the handlebar cushion.
12.13
–
Check that the wiring harness, throttle cables, and brake and clutch lines can move
freely and are routed correctly.
–
Check the play of the steering head bearing. (
–
Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
p. 48)
p. 43)
Checking the play of the steering head bearing
Warning
Danger of accidents Unstable vehicle handling from incorrect steering head bearing play.
–
Adjust the steering head bearing play without delay. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Info
If the bike is ridden with play in the steering head bearing, the bearing, and the bearing seats in the frame can become damaged over time.
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
49
Main work
– Move the handlebar to the straight-ahead position. Move the fork legs to and fro in
the direction of travel.
No play should be noticeable in the steering head bearing.
»
If there is noticeable play present:
–
–
Adjust the play of the steering head bearing.
p. 49)
The handlebar must be able to move easily over the entire steering range. There
should be no perceptible detent positions.
400738-11
»
If detent positions are noticeable:
–
Adjust the play of the steering head bearing.
–
Check the steering head bearing and change if necessary.
Finishing work
– Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
12.14
x(
Move the handlebar to and fro over the entire steering range.
Adjusting the play of the steering head bearing
x(
p. 49)
p. 43)
x
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
Main work
– Loosen screws 1. Remove screw 2.
–
Loosen and retighten screw 3.
Guideline
Screw, top steering head
M20x1.5
12 Nm (8.9 lbf ft)
–
Using a plastic hammer, tap lightly on the upper triple clamp to avoid strains.
–
Tighten screws 1.
Guideline
L00321-10
Screw, top triple clamp
–
M8
17 Nm
(12.5 lbf ft)
Mount and tighten screw 2.
Guideline
Screw, top steering stem
M8
Finishing work
– Check the play of the steering head bearing. (
–
12.15
Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
Greasing the steering head bearing
–
–
800010-10
x
Remove the lower triple clamp.
x ( p. 46)
Install the lower triple clamp. x ( p. 47)
17 Nm
(12.5 lbf ft)
p. 48)
p. 43)
Loctite® 243™
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.16
Removing the front fender
50
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
–
Remove the headlight mask with the headlight. (
p. 82)
Main work
– Remove screws 1.
–
Take the brake line and wiring harness out of the brake line guide.
–
Disconnect the connectors of the front turn signals.
–
Remove screws 2. Take off the fender.
602507-10
L00210-11
12.17
Installing the front fender
Main work
– Position the front fender. Mount and tighten screws 1.
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
L00210-10
–
Position the brake line and wiring harness in the brake line guide.
–
Connect the connectors of the front turn signals.
–
Mount and tighten screws 2.
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
602507-11
Finishing work
– Install the headlight mask with the headlight. (
12.18
Removing the shock absorber
p. 82)
x
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
51
Main work
(TE 125)
– Remove screw 1 and lower the rear wheel with the swing arm as far as possible
without blocking the rear wheel. Fix the rear wheel in this position.
–
Remove screw 2, push splash protector 3 to the side, and remove the shock
absorber.
602509-10
(TE 250/300)
– Remove screw 1 and lower the rear wheel with the swing arm as far as possible
without blocking the rear wheel. Fix the rear wheel in this position.
–
Remove screw 2, push splash protector 3 to the side, and remove the shock
absorber.
602508-10
12.19
Installing the shock absorber
x
Main work
(TE 125)
– Push splash protector 1 to the side and position the shock absorber. Mount
and tighten screw 2.
Guideline
Screw, top shock
absorber
–
M12
80 Nm
(59 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
M12
80 Nm
(59 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
Mount and tighten screw 3.
Guideline
602509-11
Screw, bottom shock
absorber
Info
The heim joint for the shock absorber at the swing arm is Teflon coated.
It must not be greased with grease or with other lubricants. Lubricants
dissolve the Teflon coating, thereby drastically reducing the service life.
(TE 250/300)
– Push splash protector 1 to the side and position the shock absorber. Mount
and tighten screw 2.
Guideline
Screw, top shock
absorber
–
M12
80 Nm
(59 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
M12
80 Nm
(59 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
Mount and tighten screw 3.
Guideline
602508-11
Screw, bottom shock
absorber
Info
The heim joint for the shock absorber at the swing arm is Teflon coated.
It must not be greased with grease or with other lubricants. Lubricants
dissolve the Teflon coating, thereby drastically reducing the service life.
Finishing work
– Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
p. 43)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.20
Removing the seat
52
–
Remove screws 1 in the recessed grips on the left and right.
–
Lift up the seat at the rear, pull it back, and then lift it off.
–
Attach the front of the seat to the collar bushing of the fuel tank and lower the seat
at the rear while pushing forward.
–
Make sure that the seat is correctly locked in.
–
Mount and tighten the screws for securing the seat.
602510-10
12.21
Mounting the seat
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
602511-01
12.22
Removing the air filter box lid
–
Release catch 1, pull off the air filter box lid sideways in areas A and B and
remove toward the rear.
–
Position the air filter box lid and tab 1. Engage the air filter box lid in areas A
and B.
–
Engage tab 1.
602512-10
12.23
Installing the air filter box lid
602512-10
12.24
Removing the air filter
x
Note
Engine failure Unfiltered intake air has a negative effect on the service life of the engine.
–
Never ride the vehicle without an air filter since dust and dirt can get into the engine and result in increased wear.
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
Preparatory work
– Remove the air filter box lid. (
p. 52)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
53
Main work
– Push air filter holder 1 toward the air filter at position A and detach it at end B.
Swing the air filter holder to one side and remove the air filter with the air filter
support.
–
Remove the air filter from the air filter support.
602513-10
12.25
Installing the air filter
x
Main work
– Mount the clean air filter on the air filter support.
–
Grease the air filter in area A.
Long-life grease (
p. 119)
101351-10
–
Insert both parts together, position them, and fasten them using air filter holder 1
in area B.
The arrow of marking UP faces up.
Info
If the air filter is not correctly mounted, dust and dirt can enter the engine
and cause damage.
602513-11
Finishing work
– Install the air filter box lid. (
12.26
Cleaning the air filter and air filter box
p. 52)
x
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
Info
Do not clean the air filter with fuel or petroleum since these substances attack the foam.
Preparatory work
– Remove the air filter box lid. (
–
Remove the air filter.
x(
p. 52)
p. 52)
Main work
– Wash the air filter thoroughly in special cleaning liquid and allow it to dry properly.
Air filter cleaning agent (
p. 119)
Info
Only press the air filter to dry it; never wring it out.
–
Oil the dry air filter with a high quality filter oil.
Oil for foam air filter (
L00189-10
–
Clean the air filter box.
p. 120)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
–
Check the carburetor connection boot for damage and tightness.
Finishing work
– Install the air filter.
12.27
Sealing the air filter box
54
x(
p. 53)
–
Install the air filter box lid. (
–
Seal the air filter box in the marked area A.
p. 52)
x
401559-01
12.28
Removing the main silencer
Warning
Danger of burns The exhaust system gets very hot when the vehicle is driven.
–
Allow the exhaust system to cool down. Do not touch hot components.
Preparatory work
– Remove the right side cover. (
p. 55)
Main work
– Remove screws 1.
–
Pull the main silencer off of the manifold at rubber sleeve 2.
602515-10
12.29
Installing the main silencer
Main work
– Mount the main silencer with rubber sleeve 1.
–
Mount and tighten screws 2.
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
602514-10
Finishing work
– Install the right side cover. (
p. 56)
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.30
Changing the glass fiber yarn filling of the main silencer
55
x
Warning
Danger of burns The exhaust system gets very hot when the vehicle is driven.
–
Allow the exhaust system to cool down. Do not touch hot components.
Info
Over time, the fibers of the glass fiber yarn filling escape and the damper "burns" out.
Not only is the noise level higher, the performance characteristic changes.
Preparatory work
– Remove the right side cover. (
–
Remove the main silencer. (
p. 55)
p. 54)
Main work
– Remove screws 1. Pull out inner tube 2.
–
Pull the glass fiber yarn filling 3 from the inner tube.
–
Clean the parts that are to be reinstalled.
–
Mount the new glass fiber yarn filling 3 on the inner tube.
–
Slide outer tube 4 over the inner tube with the new glass fiber yarn filling.
–
Mount and tighten all screws 1.
B00486-10
Finishing work
– Install the main silencer. (
12.31
p. 54)
–
Install the right side cover. (
–
Remove screw 1.
–
Pull off the side cover in area A sideways and remove it toward the rear.
p. 56)
Removing the right side cover
602516-10
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.32
Installing the right side cover
56
–
Position the side cover and engage in area A.
–
Mount and tighten screw 1.
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
602516-10
12.33
Removing the fuel tank
x
Danger
Fire hazard Fuel is highly flammable.
–
Never refuel the vehicle near open flames or burning cigarettes, and always switch off the engine first. Be careful that no
fuel is spilt, especially on hot vehicle components. Clean up spilt fuel immediately.
–
The fuel in the fuel tank expands when warm and may emerge if overfilled. Follow the instructions on refueling.
Warning
Danger of poisoning Fuel is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Fuel must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. Do not breathe in the fuel vapors. If contact occurs with
the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with
soap and water. If fuel is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with fuel.
Store fuel properly in a suitable canister and keep away from children.
Preparatory work
– Remove the seat. (
p. 52)
Main work
– Turn tap handle 1 on the fuel tap to position OFF. (Figure L00310-10
–
p. 17)
Pull off the fuel hose.
Info
Remaining fuel may run out of the fuel hose.
–
602517-10
Remove screws 1 with the collar sleeve.
(TE EU/AUS)
– Hang the horn and horn bracket to one side.
–
Remove screw 2 with the collar sleeve.
–
Remove the tube from the fuel tank vent line.
–
Pull both spoilers off of the sides of radiator bracket 3 and lift off the fuel tank.
602518-10
602519-10
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.34
Installing the fuel tank
57
x
Danger
Fire hazard Fuel is highly flammable.
–
Never refuel the vehicle near open flames or burning cigarettes, and always switch off the engine first. Be careful that no
fuel is spilt, especially on hot vehicle components. Clean up spilt fuel immediately.
–
The fuel in the fuel tank expands when warm and may emerge if overfilled. Follow the instructions on refueling.
Warning
Danger of poisoning Fuel is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Fuel must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. Do not breathe in the fuel vapors. If contact occurs with
the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with
soap and water. If fuel is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with fuel.
Preparatory work
– Remove the seat. (
p. 52)
–
Remove the fuel tank.
–
Check the throttle cable routing. (
x(
p. 56)
p. 62)
Main work
– Position the fuel tank and fit the two spoilers to the sides of the radiator bracket.
–
Make sure that no cables are trapped or damaged.
–
Mount the fuel tank vent hose.
–
Mount and tighten screw 1 with the collar bushing.
602519-11
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
(TE EU/AUS)
– Position the horn with the horn bracket.
602518-11
–
Mount and tighten screws 2 with the collar sleeve.
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
–
Connect the fuel hose.
602517-11
Finishing work
– Mount the seat. (
p. 52)
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.35
Checking the chain for dirt
–
58
Check the chain for heavy soiling.
»
If the chain is very dirty:
–
Clean the chain. (
p. 58)
400678-01
12.36
Cleaning the chain
Warning
Danger of accidents Oil or grease on the tires reduces their grip.
–
Remove oil and grease with a suitable cleaning material.
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to oil or grease on the brake discs.
–
Always keep the brake discs free of oil and grease, and clean them with brake cleaner when necessary.
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
Info
The service life of the chain depends largely on its maintenance.
–
Clean the chain regularly and then treat with chain spray.
Chain cleaner (
Chain spray (
p. 119)
p. 119)
400725-01
12.37
Checking the chain tension
Warning
Danger of accidents Danger caused by incorrect chain tension.
–
If the chain is too taut, the components of the secondary power transmission (chain, engine sprocket, rear sprocket, bearings in the transmission and in the rear wheel) will be under additional load. In addition to premature wear, this can cause
the chain or the countershaft of the transmission to break in extreme cases. If the chain is too loose, however, it may fall
off the engine sprocket or rear sprocket and block the rear wheel or damage the engine. Ensure that the chain tension is
correct and adjust it if necessary.
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
59
Main work
– Press the chain upward at the end of the chain sliding piece and determine chain
tension A.
Info
The lower chain section 1 must be taut.
When the chain guard is mounted, it must be possible to pull up the chain
at least to the point where it makes contact with chain guard B.
Because chain wear is not always even, repeat this measurement at different chain positions.
Chain tension
»
55… 58 mm (2.17… 2.28 in)
If the chain tension does not meet specifications:
–
Adjust the chain tension. (
p. 59)
L00228-10
Finishing work
– Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
12.38
p. 43)
Adjusting the chain tension
Warning
Danger of accidents Danger caused by incorrect chain tension.
–
If the chain is too taut, the components of the secondary power transmission (chain, engine sprocket, rear sprocket, bearings in the transmission and in the rear wheel) will be under additional load. In addition to premature wear, this can cause
the chain or the countershaft of the transmission to break in extreme cases. If the chain is too loose, however, it may fall
off the engine sprocket or rear sprocket and block the rear wheel or damage the engine. Ensure that the chain tension is
correct and adjust it if necessary.
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
–
Check the chain tension. (
p. 43)
p. 58)
Main work
– Loosen nut 1.
–
Loosen nuts 2.
–
Adjust the chain tension by turning the left and right adjusting screws 3.
Guideline
Chain tension
55… 58 mm (2.17… 2.28 in)
Turn adjusting screws 3 on the left and right so that the markings on the left
and right chain adjusters are in the same position relative to reference marks A.
The rear wheel is now correctly aligned.
–
Tighten nuts 2.
–
Make sure that chain adjusters 4 are fitted correctly on adjusting screws 3.
–
Tighten nut 1.
Guideline
Nut, rear wheel spindle
M20x1.5
80 Nm (59 lbf ft)
Info
101846-10
The wide adjustment range of the chain adjusters (32 mm (1.26 in))
enables different secondary ratios with the same chain length.
Chain adjusters 4 can be turned by 180°.
Finishing work
– Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
p. 43)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.39
Checking the chain, rear sprocket, engine sprocket, and chain guide
60
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
Main work
– Shift gear to neutral.
–
Check the rear sprocket and engine sprocket for wear.
»
If the rear sprocket or engine sprocket is worn:
–
Change the drivetrain kit.
x
Info
The engine sprocket, rear sprocket, and chain should always be
changed together.
400227-01
–
Pull on the upper part of the chain with the specified weight A.
Guideline
Weight, chain wear measurement
–
10… 15 kg (22… 33 lb.)
Measure distance B of 18 chain links in the lower chain section.
Info
Chain wear is not always even; repeat this measurement at different chain
positions.
Maximum distance B at the longest
chain section
»
272 mm (10.71 in)
If distance B is greater than the specified measurement:
–
Change the drivetrain kit.
x
Info
When you mount a new chain, you should also change the rear
sprocket and engine sprocket.
New chains wear out faster on old, worn sprockets.
400987-10
–
Check the chain sliding guard for wear.
»
If the lower edge of the chain pins is in line with or below the chain sliding
guard:
–
–
Change the chain sliding guard.
x
Check the chain sliding guard for tightness.
»
If the chain sliding guard is loose:
–
Tighten the chain sliding guard.
Guideline
Screw, chain sliding
guard
L00229-10
M6
6 Nm
(4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
–
Check the chain sliding piece for wear.
»
If the lower edge of the chain pins is in line with or below the chain sliding
piece:
–
–
61
Change the chain sliding piece.
x
Check the chain sliding piece for tightness.
»
If the chain sliding piece is loose:
–
Tighten the chain sliding piece.
Guideline
Screw, chain sliding piece
M8
15 Nm
(11.1 lbf ft)
L00245-10
–
Check the chain guide for wear.
Info
Wear can be seen on the front of the chain guide.
»
If the light part of the chain guide is worn:
–
Change the chain guide.
x
400985-01
–
Check the chain guide for tightness.
»
If the chain guide is loose:
–
Tighten the chain guide.
Guideline
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
10 Nm
(7.4 lbf ft)
Remaining nuts, chassis
M6
10 Nm
(7.4 lbf ft)
B01634-01
Finishing work
– Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
12.40
Checking the frame
p. 43)
x
–
Check the frame for cracks and deformation.
»
If the frame exhibits cracks or deformation due to a mechanical impact:
–
Change the frame.
x
Info
A frame that has been damaged due to a mechanical impact must
always be changed. Repair of the frame is not authorized by HUSABERG.
101861-01
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.41
Checking the swingarm
62
x
–
Check the swingarm for damage, cracking, and deformation.
»
If the swingarm shows signs of damage, cracking, or deformation:
–
Change the swingarm.
x
Info
A damaged swingarm must always be changed. Repair of the
swingarm is not authorized by HUSABERG.
401341-01
12.42
Checking the throttle cable routing
Preparatory work
– Remove the seat. (
–
p. 52)
Remove the fuel tank.
x(
p. 56)
Main work
(TE 125)
– Check the throttle cable routing.
The throttle cable must be routed to the carburetor on the left side of the
upper frame tube behind the handlebars.
»
If the throttle cable is not routed as specified:
–
Correct the throttle cable routing.
602778-10
(TE 250/300)
– Check the throttle cable routing.
The throttle cable must be routed to the carburetor on the left side of the
upper frame tube behind the handlebars.
»
If the throttle cable is not routed as specified:
–
Correct the throttle cable routing.
602777-10
Finishing work
– Install the fuel tank.
–
Mount the seat. (
x(
p. 52)
p. 57)
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.43
Checking the rubber grip
–
63
Check the rubber grips on the handlebar for damage, wear, and looseness.
»
If a rubber grip is damaged, worn, or loose:
–
Change and secure the rubber grip.
Rubber grip adhesive (00062030051) (
p. 120)
401197-01
12.44
Additionally securing the rubber grip
Preparatory work
– Check the rubber grip. (
p. 63)
Main work
– Secure the rubber grip at two points using the securing wire.
Securing wire (54812016000)
Wire twister forceps (U6907854)
The twisted wire ends face away from the hands and are bent toward the rubber grip.
401198-01
12.45
Adjusting the basic position of the clutch lever
(TE 125)
– Adjust the basic setting of the clutch lever to your hand size by turning adjusting screw 1.
Info
602520-10
Turn the adjusting screw counterclockwise to increase the distance
between the clutch lever and the handlebar.
Turn the adjusting screw clockwise to decrease the distance between
the clutch lever and the handlebar.
The range of adjustment is limited.
Turn the adjusting screw by hand only, and do not apply any force.
Do not make any adjustments while riding!
(TE 250/300)
– Adjust the basic setting of the clutch lever to your hand size by turning adjusting screw 1.
Info
L00165-11
Turn the adjusting screw counterclockwise to decrease the distance
between the clutch lever and the handlebar.
Turn the adjusting screw clockwise to increase the distance between the
clutch lever and the handlebar.
The range of adjustment is limited.
Turn the adjusting screw by hand only, and do not apply any force.
Do not make any adjustments while riding!
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.46
Checking/rectifying the fluid level of the hydraulic clutch
64
Info
The fluid level rises with increased wear of the clutch facing discs.
(TE 125)
– Move the clutch fluid reservoir mounted on the handlebar to a horizontal position.
–
Remove screws 1.
–
Remove cover 2 with membrane 3.
–
Check the fluid level.
Fluid level below container rim
»
L00325-10
If the fluid level does not meet specifications:
–
Correct the fluid level of the hydraulic clutch.
Hydraulic oil (15) (
–
4 mm (0.16 in)
p. 118)
Position the cover with the membrane. Mount and tighten the screws.
(TE 250/300)
– Move the clutch fluid reservoir mounted on the handlebar to a horizontal position.
–
Remove screws 1.
–
Remove cover 2 with membrane 3.
–
Check the fluid level.
Fluid level below container rim
»
L00208-11
If the fluid level does not meet specifications:
–
Correct the fluid level of the hydraulic clutch.
Brake fluid DOT 4 / DOT 5.1 (
–
12.47
Changing the hydraulic clutch fluid
4 mm (0.16 in)
p. 117)
Position the cover with the membrane. Mount and tighten the screws.
x
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
(TE 125)
– Move the clutch fluid reservoir mounted on the handlebar to a horizontal position.
–
Remove screws 1.
–
Remove cover 2 with membrane 3.
–
Fill bleeding syringe 4 with the appropriate hydraulic fluid.
L00325-10
Bleed syringe (50329050000)
Hydraulic oil (15) (
–
L00326-10
p. 118)
On the slave cylinder, remove bleeder screw 5 and mount bleeding syringe 4.
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
65
–
Inject the liquid into the system until it escapes from hole 6 of the master
cylinder without bubbles.
–
To prevent overflow, drain fluid occasionally from the master cylinder reservoir.
–
Remove the bleeding syringe. Mount and tighten the bleeder screw.
–
Correct the fluid level of the hydraulic clutch.
Guideline
Fluid level below container rim
L00324-10
–
4 mm (0.16 in)
Position the cover with the membrane. Mount and tighten the screws.
(TE 250/300)
– Move the clutch fluid reservoir mounted on the handlebar to a horizontal position.
–
Remove screws 1.
–
Remove cover 2 with membrane 3.
–
Fill bleeding syringe 4 with the appropriate hydraulic fluid.
L00208-11
Bleed syringe (50329050000)
Brake fluid DOT 4 / DOT 5.1 (
p. 117)
–
On the slave cylinder, remove bleeder screw 5 and mount bleeding syringe 4.
–
Inject the liquid into the system until it escapes from hole 6 of the master
cylinder without bubbles.
–
To prevent overflow, drain fluid occasionally from the master cylinder reservoir.
–
Remove the bleeding syringe. Mount and tighten the bleeder screw.
–
Correct the fluid level of the hydraulic clutch.
L00323-10
Guideline
Fluid level below container rim
L00217-10
12.48
–
4 mm (0.16 in)
Position the cover with the membrane. Mount and tighten the screws.
Removing the engine guard
(TE 125)
– Turn quick release 1 counterclockwise until it disengages. Remove the engine
guard.
L00327-10
(TE 250/300)
– Turn quick release 1 counterclockwise until it disengages. Remove the engine
guard.
L00328-10
12
SERVICE WORK ON THE CHASSIS
12.49
Installing the engine guard
(TE 125)
– Attach the engine guard on the frame at the rear and swing up at the front.
–
Turn quick release 1 clockwise all the way.
L00327-10
(TE 250/300)
– Turn quick release 1 clockwise all the way.
–
L00328-10
Attach the engine guard on the frame at the rear and swing up at the front.
66
13
BRAKE SYSTEM
13.1
Checking the free travel of the hand brake lever
67
Warning
Danger of accidents Brake system failure.
–
If there is no free travel on the hand brake lever, pressure builds up on the front brake circuit. The front brake can fail due
to overheating. Adjust the free travel on hand brake lever according to specifications.
(TE USA)
– Push the hand brake lever forward and check free travel A.
Free travel of hand brake lever
»
≥ 3 mm (≥ 0.12 in)
If the free travel does not meet specifications:
–
Adjust the basic position of the hand brake lever. (
p. 67)
C00506-12
(TE EU/AUS)
– Push the hand brake to the handlebar and check free travel A.
Free travel of hand brake lever
»
≥ 3 mm (≥ 0.12 in)
If the free travel does not meet specifications:
–
Adjust the free travel of the hand brake lever. (
p. 67)
C00506-13
13.2
Adjusting free travel of hand brake lever (TE EU/AUS)
–
Check the free travel of the hand brake lever. (
–
Adjust the free travel of the hand brake lever with adjusting screw 1.
p. 67)
Info
Turn the adjusting screw clockwise to reduce free travel. The pressure point
moves away from the handlebar.
Turn the adjusting screw counterclockwise to increase free travel. The pressure point moves towards the handlebar.
The range of adjustment is limited.
Turn the adjusting screw by hand only, and do not apply any force.
Do not make any adjustments while riding!
C00506-11
13.3
Adjusting the basic position of the hand brake lever (TE USA)
–
Check the free travel of the hand brake lever. (
–
Adjust the basic setting of the hand brake lever to your hand size by turning adjusting screw 1.
p. 67)
Info
C00506-11
Turn the adjusting screw clockwise to increase the distance between the
hand brake lever and the handlebar.
Turn the adjusting screw counterclockwise to decrease the distance between
the hand brake lever and the handlebar.
The range of adjustment is limited.
Turn the adjusting screw by hand only, and do not apply any force.
Do not make any adjustments while riding!
13
BRAKE SYSTEM
13.4
Checking the brake discs
68
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to worn brake disc(s).
–
Change the worn brake disc(s) without delay. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
–
Check the thickness of the front and rear brake discs at several places on the disc
to see if it conforms to measurement A.
Info
A
Wear reduces the thickness of the brake disc around the area used by the
brake linings.
Brake discs - wear limit
400257-10
»
Front
2.5 mm (0.098 in)
Rear
3.5 mm (0.138 in)
If the brake disc thickness is less than the specified value:
–
–
»
If the brake disc exhibits damage, cracking, or deformation:
–
13.5
Change the brake disc.
Check the front and rear brake discs for damage, cracking, and deformation.
Change the brake disc.
Checking the front brake fluid level
Warning
Danger of accidents Brake system failure.
–
If the brake fluid level drops below the specified marking or the specified value, this is an indication that the brake system
is leaking or that the brake linings are completely worn down. Check the brake system and do not continue riding. (Your
authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to old brake fluid.
–
Change the brake fluid of the front and rear brake according to the service schedule. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
–
Move the brake fluid reservoir mounted on the handlebar to a horizontal position.
–
Check the brake fluid level in the viewer 1.
»
If the brake fluid level has dropped below marking A:
–
Add front brake fluid.
x(
p. 68)
602776-10
13.6
Adding front brake fluid
x
Warning
Danger of accidents Failure of the brake system.
–
If the brake fluid level falls below the MIN mark, this indicates a leakage in the brake system or worn-out brake linings.
Check the brake system and do not continue riding. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Warning
Skin irritation Brake fluid can cause skin irritation on contact.
–
Avoid contact with skin and eyes, and keep out of the reach of children.
–
Wear suitable protective clothing and goggles.
–
If brake fluid comes into contact with the eyes, flush the eyes thoroughly with water and consult a physician immediately.
13
BRAKE SYSTEM
69
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to old brake fluid.
–
Change the brake fluid of the front and rear brake according to the service schedule. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
Info
Never use DOT 5 brake fluid. It is silicone-based and purple in color. Oil seals and brake lines are not designed for DOT 5
brake fluid.
Avoid contact between brake fluid and painted parts. Brake fluid attacks paint!
Use only clean brake fluid from a sealed container.
–
Move the brake fluid reservoir mounted on the handlebar to a horizontal position.
–
Remove screws 1.
–
Remove cover 2 with membrane 3.
–
Add brake fluid to level A.
Guideline
Dimension A (brake fluid level below
top edge of container)
Brake fluid DOT 4 / DOT 5.1 (
–
5 mm (0.2 in)
p. 117)
Position the cover with the membrane. Mount and tighten the screws.
Info
Clean up overflowed or spilt brake fluid immediately with water.
602775-10
13.7
Checking the front brake linings
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency caused by worn brake linings.
–
Change worn brake linings immediately. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
–
Check the brake linings for minimum thickness A.
Minimum thickness A
»
If the minimum thickness is less than specified:
–
–
Change the front brake linings.
x(
p. 70)
Check the brake linings for damage and cracking.
»
If damage or cracking is visible:
–
101843-10
≥ 1 mm (≥ 0.04 in)
Change the front brake linings.
x(
p. 70)
13
BRAKE SYSTEM
13.8
Changing the front brake linings
70
x
Warning
Danger of accident Brake system failure.
–
Maintenance work and repairs must be carried out professionally. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased
to help you.)
Warning
Skin irritation Brake fluid can cause skin irritation on contact.
–
Avoid contact with skin and eyes, and keep out of the reach of children.
–
Wear suitable protective clothing and goggles.
–
If brake fluid comes into contact with the eyes, flush the eyes thoroughly with water and consult a physician immediately.
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to old brake fluid.
–
Change the brake fluid of the front and rear brake according to the service schedule. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to oil or grease on the brake discs.
–
Always keep the brake discs free of oil and grease, and clean them with brake cleaner when necessary.
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to use of non-approved brake linings.
–
Brake linings available from accessory suppliers are often not tested and approved for use on HUSABERG vehicles. The
construction and friction factor of the brake linings and therefore the brake power can differ considerably from the original
HUSABERG brake linings. If brake linings are used that differ from the originals, there is no guarantee that they comply
with the original license. The vehicle no longer corresponds to the condition at delivery, and the warranty is no longer valid.
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
Info
Never use DOT 5 brake fluid. It is silicone-based and purple in color. Oil seals and brake lines are not designed for DOT 5
brake fluid.
Avoid contact between brake fluid and painted parts. Brake fluid attacks paint!
Use only clean brake fluid from a sealed container.
–
Move the brake fluid reservoir mounted on the handlebar to a horizontal position.
–
Remove screws 1.
–
Remove cover 2 with membrane 3.
–
Press the brake caliper onto the brake disc by hand in order to push back the brake
pistons. Ensure that brake fluid does not overflow from the brake fluid reservoir,
using suction to remove it if it does.
Info
Make sure when pushing back the brake pistons that you do not press the
brake caliper against the spokes.
602774-10
101844-10
–
Remove cotter pins 4, pull out pin 5, and remove the brake linings.
–
Clean the brake caliper and brake caliper support.
13
BRAKE SYSTEM
7
0
06
71
–
Check that leaf spring 6 in the brake caliper and sliding plate 7 in the brake
caliper support are seated correctly.
–
Insert the brake linings, insert the pin, and mount the cotter pin.
–
Operate the hand brake lever repeatedly until the brake linings are in contact with
the brake disc and there is a pressure point.
–
Correct the brake fluid quantity to level A.
100397-01
101845-01
Guideline
Dimension A (brake fluid level below
top edge of container)
Brake fluid DOT 4 / DOT 5.1 (
–
p. 117)
Position the cover with the membrane. Mount and tighten the screws.
Info
602773-10
13.9
5 mm (0.2 in)
Clean up overflowed or spilt brake fluid immediately with water.
Checking the free travel of the foot brake lever
Warning
Danger of accidents Brake system failure.
–
If there is no free travel on the foot brake lever, pressure builds up on the rear brake circuit. The rear brake can fail due to
overheating. Adjust the free travel on foot brake lever according to specifications.
–
Disconnect spring 1.
–
Move the foot brake lever backwards and forwards between the end stop and the
foot brake cylinder piston bracket and check free travel A.
Guideline
Free travel of foot brake lever
»
If the free travel does not meet specifications:
–
B00472-10
13.10
–
3… 5 mm (0.12… 0.2 in)
Adjust the basic position of the foot brake lever.
x(
p. 71)
Reconnect spring 1.
Adjusting the basic position of the foot brake lever
x
Warning
Danger of accidents Brake system failure.
–
If there is no free travel on the foot brake lever, pressure builds up on the rear brake circuit. The rear brake can fail due to
overheating. Adjust the free travel on foot brake lever according to specifications.
13
BRAKE SYSTEM
72
–
Disconnect spring 1.
–
Loosen nut 4 and turn it back with push rod 5 until you have maximum free
travel.
–
To adjust the basic position of the foot brake lever individually, loosen nut 2, and
turn screw 3 accordingly.
Info
The range of adjustment is limited.
B00473-10
–
Turn push rod 5 accordingly until you have free travel A. If necessary, adjust the
basic position of the foot brake lever.
Guideline
Free travel of foot brake lever
–
3… 5 mm (0.12… 0.2 in)
Hold screw 3 and tighten nut 2.
Guideline
Nut, foot brake lever stop
–
M8
20 Nm
(14.8 lbf ft)
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Hold push rod 5 and tighten nut 4.
Guideline
Remaining nuts, chassis
–
13.11
Reconnect spring 1.
Checking the rear brake fluid level
Warning
Danger of accidents Brake system failure.
–
If the brake fluid level drops below the specified marking or the specified value, this is an indication that the brake system
is leaking or that the brake linings are completely worn down. Check the brake system and do not continue riding. (Your
authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to old brake fluid.
–
Change the brake fluid of the front and rear brake according to the service schedule. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
–
Stand the vehicle upright.
–
Check the brake fluid level in viewer 1.
»
If the brake fluid level has dropped below marking A:
–
Add rear brake fluid.
x(
p. 72)
602772-10
13.12
Adding rear brake fluid
x
Warning
Danger of accidents Failure of the brake system.
–
If the brake fluid level falls below the MIN mark, this indicates a leakage in the brake system or worn-out brake linings.
Check the brake system and do not continue riding. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Warning
Skin irritation Brake fluid can cause skin irritation on contact.
–
Avoid contact with skin and eyes, and keep out of the reach of children.
–
Wear suitable protective clothing and goggles.
–
If brake fluid comes into contact with the eyes, flush the eyes thoroughly with water and consult a physician immediately.
13
BRAKE SYSTEM
73
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to old brake fluid.
–
Change the brake fluid of the front and rear brake according to the service schedule. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
Info
Never use DOT 5 brake fluid. It is silicone-based and purple in color. Oil seals and brake lines are not designed for DOT 5
brake fluid.
Avoid contact between brake fluid and painted parts. Brake fluid attacks paint!
Use only clean brake fluid from a sealed container.
–
Stand the vehicle upright.
–
Remove screw cap 1 with membrane 2 and the O-ring.
–
Add brake fluid to level A.
Brake fluid DOT 4 / DOT 5.1 (
–
p. 117)
Mount the screw cap with the membrane and the O-ring.
Info
Clean up overflowed or spilt brake fluid immediately with water.
400233-10
13.13
Checking the rear brake linings
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency caused by worn brake linings.
–
Change worn brake linings immediately. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
–
Check the brake linings for minimum thickness A.
≥ 1 mm (≥ 0.04 in)
Minimum thickness A
»
If the minimum thickness is less than specified:
–
–
Change the rear brake linings.
x(
p. 73)
Check the brake linings for damage and cracking.
»
If damage or cracking is visible:
–
Change the rear brake linings.
x(
p. 73)
L00195-10
13.14
Changing the rear brake linings
x
Warning
Skin irritation Brake fluid can cause skin irritation on contact.
–
Avoid contact with skin and eyes, and keep out of the reach of children.
–
Wear suitable protective clothing and goggles.
–
If brake fluid comes into contact with the eyes, flush the eyes thoroughly with water and consult a physician immediately.
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to old brake fluid.
–
Change the brake fluid of the front and rear brake according to the service schedule. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
13
BRAKE SYSTEM
74
Info
Never use DOT 5 brake fluid. It is silicone-based and purple in color. Oil seals and brake lines are not designed for DOT 5
brake fluid.
Avoid contact between brake fluid and painted parts. Brake fluid attacks paint!
Use only clean brake fluid from a sealed container.
400233-10
–
Remove the rear brake linings.
–
Stand the vehicle upright.
–
Remove screw cap 1 with membrane 2 and the O-ring.
–
Push the brake piston back to its basic position and ensure that brake fluid does
not flow out of the brake fluid reservoir, sucking it away if it does.
–
Install the rear brake linings.
–
Add brake fluid to level A.
x
x
Brake fluid DOT 4 / DOT 5.1 (
–
p. 117)
Mount the screw cap with the membrane and the O-ring.
Info
Clean up overflowed or spilt brake fluid immediately with water.
14
WHEELS, TIRES
14.1
Removing the front wheel
75
x
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
Main work
– Press the brake caliper onto the brake disc by hand in order to push back the brake
pistons.
Info
Make sure when pushing back the brake pistons that you do not press the
brake caliper against the spokes.
L00215-10
–
Remove screw 1.
–
Loosen screws 2.
–
Holding the front wheel, withdraw the wheel spindle. Take the front wheel out of
the fork.
L00212-10
Info
Do not pull the hand brake lever when the front wheel is removed.
Always lay the wheel down in such a way that the brake disc is not damaged.
L00213-10
–
Remove spacers 3.
L00214-10
14.2
Installing the front wheel
x
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to oil or grease on the brake discs.
–
Always keep the brake discs free of oil and grease, and clean them with brake cleaner when necessary.
–
Check the wheel bearing for damage and wear.
»
If the wheel bearing is damaged or worn:
–
–
Change the wheel bearing.
Clean and grease shaft seal rings 1 and bearing surface A of the spacers.
Long-life grease (
–
L00214-11
x
Insert the spacers.
p. 119)
14
WHEELS, TIRES
76
–
Lift the front wheel into the fork, position it, and insert the wheel spindle.
–
Mount and tighten screw 2.
Guideline
Screw, front wheel spindle
L00212-11
M24x1.5
45 Nm
(33.2 lbf ft)
–
Operate the hand brake lever several times until the brake linings are lying correctly
against on the brake disc.
–
Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
–
Pull the front wheel brake and push down hard on the fork several times to align
the fork legs.
–
Tighten screws 3.
p. 43)
Guideline
Screw, fork stub
14.3
Removing the rear wheel
M8
15 Nm
(11.1 lbf ft)
x
Preparatory work
– Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
p. 43)
Main work
– Press the brake caliper onto the brake disc by hand in order to push back the brake
piston.
Info
Make sure when pushing back the brake piston that you do not press the
brake caliper against the spokes.
–
Remove nut 1.
–
Remove chain adjuster 2. Withdraw wheel spindle 3 only enough to allow the rear
wheel to be pushed forward.
–
Push the rear wheel forward as far as possible. Remove the chain from the rear
sprocket.
–
Holding the rear wheel, withdraw the wheel spindle. Take the rear wheel out of the
swingarm.
Info
Do not operate the foot brake when the rear wheel is removed.
Always lay the wheel down in such a way that the brake disc is not damaged.
101847-10
–
Remove spacers 4.
101848-10
14.4
Installing the rear wheel
x
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to oil or grease on the brake discs.
–
Always keep the brake discs free of oil and grease, and clean them with brake cleaner when necessary.
14
WHEELS, TIRES
77
Main work
– Check the wheel bearing for damage and wear.
»
If the wheel bearing is damaged or worn:
–
–
Change the wheel bearing.
x
Clean and grease shaft seal rings 1 and bearing surface A of the spacers.
Long-life grease (
p. 119)
–
Insert the spacers.
–
Lift the rear wheel into the swingarm, position it, and insert wheel spindle 2.
–
Put the chain on.
–
Position chain adjuster 3. Mount nut 4 but do not tighten it yet.
–
Make sure that chain adjusters 3 are fitted correctly on adjusting screws 5.
–
Check the chain tension. (
–
Tighten nut 4.
101848-11
101849-10
p. 58)
Guideline
Nut, rear wheel spindle
M20x1.5
80 Nm (59 lbf ft)
Info
The wide adjustment range of the chain adjusters (32 mm (1.26 in))
enables different secondary ratios with the same chain length.
Chain adjusters 3 can be turned by 180°.
–
Operate the foot brake lever repeatedly until the brake linings are in contact with
the brake disc and there is a pressure point.
101849-10
Finishing work
– Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
14.5
p. 43)
Checking the tire condition
Info
Only mount tires approved or recommended by HUSABERG.
Other tires could have a negative effect on handling characteristics.
The type, condition, and air pressure of the tires all have an important impact on the handling characteristics of the motorcycle.
The tires mounted on the front and rear wheels must have a similar profile.
Worn tires have a negative effect on handling characteristics, especially on wet surfaces.
–
Check the front and rear tires for cuts, run-in objects and other damage.
»
If the tire exhibits cuts, run-in objects, or other damage:
–
–
Change the tire.
Check the depth of the tread.
Info
Note local national regulations concerning the minimum tread depth.
400602-10
Minimum tread depth
≥ 2 mm (≥ 0.08 in)
14
WHEELS, TIRES
78
»
If the tread depth is less than the minimum permissible depth:
–
–
Change the tire.
Check the tire age.
Info
The tire's date of manufacture is usually part of the tire markings and is
indicated by the last four digits of the DOT marking. The first two digits indicate the week of manufacture and the last two digits the year of manufacture.
HUSABERG recommends replacing the tires after five years at the latest,
regardless of the actual wear.
»
If the tire is older than five years:
–
14.6
Change the tire.
Checking the tire air pressure
Info
Low tire air pressure leads to abnormal wear and overheating of the tire.
Correct tire air pressure ensures optimal riding comfort and maximum tire service life.
–
Remove the dust cap.
–
Check the tire air pressure when the tires are cold.
Tire air pressure, off-road
Front
1.0 bar (15 psi)
Rear
1.0 bar (15 psi)
Tire air pressure, road (TE EU/AUS)
400695-01
»
14.7
1.5 bar (22 psi)
Rear
1.5 bar (22 psi)
If the tire pressure does not meet specifications:
–
–
Front
Correct the tire pressure.
Mount the dust cap.
Checking the spoke tension
Warning
Danger of accidents Instable handling due to incorrect spoke tension.
–
Ensure that the spoke tension is correct. (Your authorized HUSABERG workshop would be pleased to help you.)
Info
A loose spoke causes wheel imbalance and rapidly leads to more loose spokes.
If the spokes are too tight, they can break due to local overload.
Check the spoke tension regularly, especially on a new motorcycle.
–
Briefly strike each spoke with the tip of a screwdriver.
Info
The tone frequency depends on the length of the spoke and the spoke diameter.
If you hear different tone frequencies from different spokes of equal length
and diameter, this is an indication of different spoke tensions.
You should hear a high note.
400694-01
»
If the spoke tension varies:
–
–
Correct the spoke tension.
Check the spoke torque.
x
14
WHEELS, TIRES
79
Guideline
Spoke nipple, front wheel
M4.5
5… 6 Nm (3.7…
4.4 lbf ft)
Spoke nipple, rear wheel
M4.5
5… 6 Nm (3.7…
4.4 lbf ft)
Torque wrench with various accessories in set (58429094000)
15
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM
15.1
Removing the battery
80
x (TE 250/300)
Warning
Risk of injury Battery acid and battery gases cause serious chemical burns.
–
Keep batteries out of the reach of children.
–
Wear suitable protective clothing and goggles.
–
Avoid contact with battery acid and battery gases.
–
Keep sparks and open flames away from the battery. Only charge in well-ventilated rooms.
–
In the event of skin contact, rinse with large amounts of water. If battery acid gets in the eyes, rinse with water for at least
15 minutes and contact a physician.
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
–
Remove the seat. (
p. 52)
Main work
– Disconnect the negative cable 1 of the battery.
–
Pull back the positive terminal cover 2 and disconnect the positive cable of the
battery.
–
Detach rubber band 3 at the bottom.
–
Lift the battery up and out.
602525-10
15.2
Installing the battery
x (TE 250/300)
Main work
– Place the battery in the battery holder.
Battery (YTX5L-BS) (
p. 108)
–
Attach rubber band 1.
–
Attach the positive cable and replace the positive terminal cover 2.
Guideline
Screw, battery terminal
M5
2.5 Nm
(1.84 lbf ft)
Info
Contact disks A must be mounted between battery terminals 4 and cable
sockets 5 with the claws facing up.
–
Attach negative cable 3.
602526-10
Finishing work
– Mount the seat. (
15.3
Recharging the battery
p. 52)
x (TE 250/300)
Warning
Risk of injury Battery acid and battery gases cause serious chemical burns.
–
Keep batteries out of the reach of children.
–
Wear suitable protective clothing and goggles.
–
Avoid contact with battery acid and battery gases.
–
Keep sparks and open flames away from the battery. Only charge in well-ventilated rooms.
–
In the event of skin contact, rinse with large amounts of water. If battery acid gets in the eyes, rinse with water for at least
15 minutes and contact a physician.
15
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM
81
Warning
Environmental hazard Battery components and acid are harmful to the environment.
–
Do not dispose of batteries with the regular garbage. Dispose of defective batteries in an environmentally responsible manner. Take the batteries to your HUSABERG dealer or to a collection point for old batteries.
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
Info
Even if there is no load on the battery, it loses power every day.
The charging level and type of charge are very important to the battery service life.
Rapid recharging with a high charging current shortens the battery's service life.
If the charging current, charging voltage, and charging time are exceeded, electrolyte escapes through the safety valves. This
reduces the battery capacity.
If the battery is depleted from starting the vehicle repeatedly, the battery must be charged immediately.
If the battery is left in a discharged state for an extended period, it will become over-discharged and sulfate, destroying the
battery.
The battery is maintenance-free, i.e., the acid level does not have to be checked.
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
–
Remove the seat. (
–
Disconnect the negative cable of the battery to avoid damage to the motorcycle's
electronics.
p. 52)
Main work
– Connect the battery charger to the battery. Switch on the battery charger.
Battery charger (81229074000)
You can also use the battery charger to check the off load voltage, the starting ability of the battery and the alternator. With this device, you cannot overcharge the
battery.
Info
Never remove lid 1.
Charge the battery with a maximum of 10% of the capacity specified on
battery housing 2.
400240-10
–
Switch off the charger after charging. Disconnect the battery.
Guideline
The charge current, charge voltage, and charge time must not be exceeded.
Charge the battery regularly when the
motorcycle is not in use
Finishing work
– Mount the seat. (
15.4
3 months
p. 52)
Changing the main fuse (TE 250/300)
Warning
Fire hazard The electrical system can be overloaded if the wrong fuses are used.
–
Use only fuses with the prescribed amperage. Never by-pass or repair fuses.
Info
The main fuse protects all power consumers of the vehicle. It is located in the starter relay housing under the air filter box lid.
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
–
Remove the air filter box lid. (
p. 52)
15
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM
82
Main work
– Remove protection caps 1.
–
Remove the faulty main fuse 2.
Info
A defective fuse can be identified by the burned-out fuse wire A.
A reserve fuse 3 is located in the starter relay.
–
Install a new main fuse.
Fuse (58011109110)
–
Check that the electrical equipment is functioning properly.
Tip
Insert the spare fuse so that it is available if needed.
–
Mount the protection caps.
–
Mount the starter relay onto the holder and lay the cable.
L00248-10
Finishing work
– Install the air filter box lid. (
15.5
p. 52)
Removing the headlight mask with the headlight
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
Main work
– Open rubber bands 1 on the fork legs.
–
Tilt the headlight mask forward and detach at catch 2.
–
Disconnect connector 3.
–
Take off the headlight mask with headlight.
602527-11
15.6
Installing the headlight mask with the headlight
–
Plug in connector 1.
–
Check that the lighting is functioning properly.
–
Attach headlight holder 2 at catch 3 and position the headlight mask.
–
Position rubber bands 4 around the fork legs and close them.
–
Check the headlight setting. (
602527-10
The wiring harness and brake line 5 are routed in front of the headlight mask.
602528-10
p. 84)
15
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM
15.7
Changing the headlight bulb
83
Note
Damage to reflector Reduced brightness.
–
Grease on the lamp will evaporate due to the heat and be deposited on the reflector. Clean the lamp and keep it free of grease
before mounting.
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
–
Remove the headlight mask with the headlight. (
p. 82)
Main work
– Turn protection cap 1 with the bulb socket beneath it all the way counterclockwise
and lift it off.
–
Pull bulb socket 2 of the parking light out of the reflector.
–
Press headlight bulb 3 lightly into the bulb socket, turn it all the way counterclockwise, and pull it out.
–
Insert the new headlight bulb.
C00099-10
Headlight (S2/socket BA20d) (
p. 108)
–
Insert the protection cap with the bulb socket into the reflector and turn it all the
way clockwise.
–
Insert the bulb socket of the parking light into the reflector.
100463-10
Finishing work
– Install the headlight mask with the headlight. (
15.8
p. 82)
Changing the turn signal bulb (TE EU/AUS)
Note
Damage to reflector Reduced brightness.
–
Grease on the lamp will evaporate due to the heat and be deposited on the reflector. Clean the lamp and keep it free of grease
before mounting.
Main work
– Remove the screw on the rear of the turn signal housing.
–
Carefully remove turn signal glass 1.
–
Lightly squeeze orange cap 2 in the area of the holding lugs and take it off.
–
Press the turn signal bulb lightly into the socket, turn it counterclockwise by about
30°, and take it out of the socket.
Info
Do not touch the reflector with your fingers, and keep it free from grease.
–
Press the new turn signal bulb carefully into the socket and turn it clockwise until
it stops.
Turn signal (R10W/socket BA15s) (
101722-10
p. 109)
–
Mount the orange cap.
–
Position the turn signal glass.
–
Insert the screw and first turn it counterclockwise until it engages in the thread
with a slight jerk. Tighten the screw slightly.
15
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM
84
Finishing work
– Check that the turn signal system is functioning properly.
15.9
Checking the headlight setting
–
Position the vehicle upright on a horizontal surface in front of a light wall and make
a mark at the height of the center of the low beam headlight.
–
Make another mark a distance B under the first mark.
Guideline
Distance B
–
5 cm (2 in)
Position the vehicle vertically a distance A away from the wall.
Guideline
Distance A
400726-10
5 m (16 ft)
–
The rider now sits down on the motorcycle.
–
Switch on the low beam.
–
Check the headlight setting.
The boundary between light and dark must be exactly on the lower mark for a
motorcycle with driver.
»
If the light-dark border does not meet specifications:
–
15.10
Adjust the headlight range. (
p. 84)
Adjusting the headlight range
Preparatory work
– Check the headlight setting. (
p. 84)
Main work
– Turn adjusting screw 1 to adjust the headlight range.
Guideline
The boundary between light and dark must be exactly on the lower mark for a
motorcycle with a rider (instructions on how to apply the mark: Checking the
headlight setting).
Info
Turn clockwise to reduce the headlight range; turn counterclockwise to
increase the headlight range.
A change in weight on the vehicle may require a correction of the headlight
range.
602529-10
15.11
Changing the speedometer battery
Preparatory work
– Switch off all power consumers and switch off the engine.
–
Remove the headlight mask with the headlight. (
Main work
– Remove screws 1.
–
B01643-10
Pull the speedometer upward out of the holder.
p. 82)
15
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM
85
–
Using a coin, turn protection cap 2 all the way counterclockwise and remove it.
–
Remove speedometer battery 3.
–
Insert the new battery with the label facing upward.
Speedometer battery (CR 2032)
–
Check the O-ring of the protection cap for correct seating.
–
Position protection cap 2 and turn all the way clockwise using a coin.
–
Press any button on the speedometer.
B01644-11
The speedometer is activated.
–
Position the speedometer in the holder.
–
Mount and tighten the screws with washers.
B01645-11
Finishing work
– Install the headlight mask with the headlight. (
–
Set the speedometer. (
p. 21)
p. 82)
16
COOLING SYSTEM
16.1
Cooling system
86
(TE 125)
Water pump 1 in the engine circulates the coolant.
The pressure resulting from the warming of the cooling system is regulated by a
valve in radiator cap 2. This ensures that operating the vehicle at the specified
coolant temperature will not result in a risk of malfunctions.
120 °C (248 °F)
Cooling is effected by the air stream.
The lower the speed, the less the cooling effect. Dirty cooling fins also reduce the
cooling effect.
602530-13
(TE 250/300)
Water pump 1 in the engine circulates the coolant.
The pressure resulting from the warming of the cooling system is regulated by a
valve in radiator cap 2. This ensures that operating the vehicle at the specified
coolant temperature will not result in a risk of malfunctions.
120 °C (248 °F)
Cooling is effected by the air stream.
The lower the speed, the less the cooling effect. Dirty cooling fins also reduce the
cooling effect.
602531-13
16.2
Checking the antifreeze and coolant level
Warning
Danger of scalding During motorcycle operation, the coolant gets very hot and is under pressure.
–
Do not remove the radiator cap, radiator hoses or other cooling system components when the engine is hot. Allow the
engine and cooling system to cool down. In case of scalding, rinse immediately with lukewarm water.
Warning
Danger of poisoning Coolant is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Coolant must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. If contact occurs with the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with soap and water. If coolant is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with coolant. Keep coolant out of reach of
children.
Condition
The engine is cold.
–
Stand the motorcycle upright on a horizontal surface.
–
Remove the radiator cap.
–
Check the coolant antifreeze.
−25… −45 °C (−13… −49 °F)
»
If the coolant antifreeze does not meet specifications:
–
–
Correct the coolant antifreeze.
Check the coolant level in the radiator.
400243-10
Coolant level A above the radiator fins.
»
10 mm (0.39 in)
If the level of the coolant does not meet specifications:
–
Correct the coolant level.
Alternative 1
Coolant (
p. 117)
Alternative 2
Coolant (mixed ready to use) (
–
Mount the radiator cap.
p. 117)
16
COOLING SYSTEM
16.3
Checking the coolant level
87
Warning
Danger of scalding During motorcycle operation, the coolant gets very hot and is under pressure.
–
Do not remove the radiator cap, radiator hoses or other cooling system components when the engine is hot. Allow the
engine and cooling system to cool down. In case of scalding, rinse immediately with lukewarm water.
Warning
Danger of poisoning Coolant is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Coolant must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. If contact occurs with the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with soap and water. If coolant is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with coolant. Keep coolant out of reach of
children.
Condition
The engine is cold.
–
Stand the motorcycle upright on a horizontal surface.
–
Remove the radiator cap.
–
Check the coolant level in the radiator.
Coolant level A above the radiator fins.
»
10 mm (0.39 in)
If the level of the coolant does not meet specifications:
–
Correct the coolant level.
Alternative 1
Coolant (
400243-10
p. 117)
Alternative 2
Coolant (mixed ready to use) (
–
16.4
Draining the coolant
p. 117)
Mount the radiator cap.
x
Warning
Danger of scalding During motorcycle operation, the coolant gets very hot and is under pressure.
–
Do not remove the radiator cap, radiator hoses or other cooling system components when the engine is hot. Allow the
engine and cooling system to cool down. In case of scalding, rinse immediately with lukewarm water.
Warning
Danger of poisoning Coolant is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Coolant must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. If contact occurs with the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with soap and water. If coolant is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with coolant. Keep coolant out of reach of
children.
Condition
The engine is cold.
–
Position the motorcycle upright.
–
Place a suitable container under the water pump cover.
(TE 125)
– Remove screw 1. Take off radiator cap 2.
–
Completely drain the coolant.
–
Mount and tighten screw 1 with a new seal ring.
Guideline
Drain plug, water pump cover
602530-12
M10x1
15 Nm
(11.1 lbf ft)
16
COOLING SYSTEM
88
(TE 250/300)
– Remove screw 1. Take off radiator cap 2.
–
Completely drain the coolant.
–
Mount and tighten screw 1 with a new seal ring.
Guideline
Drain plug, water pump cover
M10x1
15 Nm
(11.1 lbf ft)
602531-12
16.5
Refilling with coolant
x
Warning
Danger of poisoning Coolant is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Coolant must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. If contact occurs with the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with soap and water. If coolant is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with coolant. Keep coolant out of reach of
children.
(TE 125)
– Make sure that screw 1 is tightened.
–
Position the motorcycle upright.
–
Fill the radiator completely with coolant.
Coolant
1.2 l (1.3 qt.)
Coolant (
p. 117)
Coolant (mixed ready to use)
( p. 117)
L00331-10
–
Loosen screw 2 until coolant that does not contain any bubbles escapes.
Replace and retighten screw 2.
Guideline
Bleeder screw, cylinder head
M6
10 Nm
(7.4 lbf ft)
L00334-10
(TE 250/300)
– Make sure that screw 1 is tightened.
–
Position the motorcycle upright.
–
Fill the radiator completely with coolant.
Coolant
1.2 l (1.3 qt.)
Coolant (
p. 117)
Coolant (mixed ready to use)
( p. 117)
L00332-10
–
Position the vehicle as shown and secure it against rolling away. A height difference of A must be reached.
Guideline
Height difference A
75 cm (29.5 in)
Info
400677-10
To ensure that all of the air can escape from the cooling system, the
front of the vehicle must be jacked up. A poorly bled cooling system is
less effective at cooling and may result in overheating of the engine.
16
COOLING SYSTEM
602771-10
89
–
Place the vehicle back on a level surface.
–
Fill the radiator completely with coolant.
–
Mount radiator cap 2.
–
Run the engine until it is warm.
–
Check the coolant level. (
p. 87)
17
TUNING THE ENGINE
17.1
Checking the play in the throttle cable
90
–
Check the throttle grip for smooth operation.
–
Move the handlebar to the straight-ahead position. Move the throttle grip backwards and forwards to ascertain the play in the throttle cable.
Play in throttle cable
»
3… 5 mm (0.12… 0.2 in)
If the throttle cable play does not meet specifications:
–
Adjust the play in the throttle cable.
x(
p. 90)
Danger
400192-10
Danger of poisoning Exhaust gases are toxic and inhaling them may result
in unconsciousness and/or death.
–
–
When running the engine, always make sure there is sufficient ventilation, and do not start or run the engine in an enclosed space without an
effective exhaust extraction system.
Start the engine and let it run idle. Move the handlebar to and fro over the entire
steering range.
The idle speed must not change.
»
If the idle speed changes:
–
17.2
Adjusting the play in the throttle cable
Adjust the play in the throttle cable.
x(
p. 90)
x
Main work
– Move the handlebar to the straight-ahead position.
–
Push back sleeve 1.
–
Ensure that the throttle cable sleeve is pushed all the way into barrel adjuster 2.
–
Loosen nut 3.
–
Turn adjusting screw 2 in such a way there is throttle cable play A in the throttle
grip.
Guideline
Play in throttle cable
–
Tighten nut 3.
–
Slide on sleeve 1.
3… 5 mm (0.12… 0.2 in)
602532-10
Finishing work
– Check the throttle grip for smooth operation.
17.3
Carburetor
The idle setting of the carburetor has a big influence on the starting behavior, on stable
idling, and on the vehicle response when the throttle is opened. This means that an
engine with a correctly set idle speed is easier to start than if the idle is set wrongly.
Info
The carburetor and its components are subject to greater wear due to engine
vibrations. Wear can lead to malfunctions.
The factory setting for the carburetor is set for the following values.
602506-10
Altitude above sea level
500 m (1,640 ft)
Ambient temperature
20 °C (68 °F)
Super unleaded gasoline, mixed with 2-stroke engine oil (1:60) (
p. 118)
17
TUNING THE ENGINE
91
The idle speed is adjusted with adjusting screw 1.
The idle mixture is adjusted with the idle air adjusting screw 2.
Idle range A
Operation with the throttle slide closed. This range is influenced by adjusting screw 1
and the idle air adjusting screw 2.
Transition range B
Behavior of the engine when the throttle slide is being opened. This range is influenced
by the idling jet and by the form of the throttle slide.
If the engine sputters and smokes heavily when it starts despite a good idle and partload setting, and if it abruptly reaches full power at a high rpm, the carburetor setting
is too rich, the float level is too high, or the float needle valve is leaky.
500282-01
Part-load range C
Operation with the throttle slide partially open. This range is influenced by the jet
needle (form and position). The idle setting influences the engine tuning in the lower
range, and the main jet influences the engine tuning in the upper range.
If, when accelerating with the throttle slide partially opened, the engine only stutters
while running, the jet needle needs to be lowered by one level. If the engine knocks,
especially when it reaches the full performance engine speed while accelerating, the jet
needle needs to be raised. If the behavior described above occurs while idling or just
above idling, the idling system needs to be regulated to a leaner setting if the engine is
stuttering and to a richer setting if knocking.
Full-load range D
Operation with the throttle slide open (full throttle). This range is influenced by the
main jet and jet needle.
If the insulator of a new spark plug is very light-colored or white after a brief ride at full
throttle, or if the engine knocks, a larger main jet needs to be used. If the insulator is
dark brown or sooty, a smaller main jet needs to be used.
17.4
Carburetor - adjusting the idle speed
–
x
Screw in idle air adjusting screw 2 all the way and turn it to the specified basic
position.
Guideline
Idle air adjusting screw (TE 125)
Open
2.75 turns
Idle air adjusting screw (TE USA)
Open
2.0 turns
Idle air adjusting screw (TE AUS)
602506-10
Open
3.5 turns
Idle air adjusting screw (TE 250 EU)
Open
1.5 turns
Idle air adjusting screw (TE 300 EU)
Open
–
1.75 turns
Run the engine until warm.
Guideline
Warm-up time
≥ 5 min
Danger
Danger of poisoning Exhaust gases are toxic and inhaling them may result
in unconsciousness and/or death.
–
–
When running the engine, always make sure there is sufficient ventilation, and do not start or run the engine in an enclosed space without an
effective exhaust extraction system.
Adjust the idle speed with adjusting screw 1.
Guideline
Choke function deactivated – The choke knob is pushed in all the way. (
Idle speed
–
p. 18)
1,400… 1,500 rpm
Turn idle air adjusting screw 2 slowly in a clockwise direction until the idle speed
begins to fall.
17
TUNING THE ENGINE
92
–
Note the position and turn the idle air adjusting screw slowly counterclockwise until
the idle speed falls again.
–
Adjust to the point between these two positions with the highest idle speed.
Info
If there is a large engine speed rise, reduce the idle speed to a normal level
and repeat the above steps.
If the procedure described here does not lead to satisfactory results, the
cause may be a wrongly dimensioned idling jet.
If you can turn the idle air adjusting screw to the end without any change of
engine speed, you need to install a smaller idling jet.
After changing the idling jet, repeat the adjusting steps from the beginning.
Following extreme air temperature or altitude changes, adjust the idle speed
again.
17.5
Emptying the carburetor float chamber
x
Danger
Fire hazard Fuel is highly flammable.
–
Never refuel the vehicle near open flames or burning cigarettes, and always switch off the engine first. Be careful that no
fuel is spilt, especially on hot vehicle components. Clean up spilt fuel immediately.
–
The fuel in the fuel tank expands when warm and may emerge if overfilled. Follow the instructions on refueling.
Warning
Danger of poisoning Fuel is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Fuel must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. Do not breathe in the fuel vapors. If contact occurs with
the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with
soap and water. If fuel is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with fuel.
Store fuel properly in a suitable canister and keep away from children.
Warning
Environmental hazard Improper handling of fuel is a danger to the environment.
–
Do not allow fuel to get into the ground water, the ground, or the sewage system.
Info
Carry out this work with a cold engine.
Water in the float chamber results in malfunctioning.
Preparatory work
– Turn tap handle 1 on the fuel tap to position OFF. (Figure L00310-10
Fuel no longer flows from the fuel tank to the carburetor.
Main work
– Place a cloth beneath the carburetor to soak up emerging fuel.
B00047-10
–
Remove screw plug 1.
–
Completely drain the fuel.
–
Mount and tighten the screw plug.
p. 17)
17
TUNING THE ENGINE
17.6
Checking the basic position of the shift lever
–
93
Sit on the vehicle in the riding position and determine distance A between the
upper edge of your boot and the shift lever.
Distance between shift lever and upper
edge of boot
»
A
0
10… 20 mm (0.39… 0.79 in)
If the distance does not meet specifications:
–
Adjust the basic position of the shift lever.
x(
p. 93)
400692-10
17.7
Adjusting the basic position of the shift lever
x
–
Remove screw 1 and take off shift lever 2.
–
Clean gear teeth A of the shift lever and shift shaft.
–
Mount the shift lever on the shift shaft in the required position and engage the
gearing.
B00470-10
Info
The range of adjustment is limited.
The shift lever must not come into contact with any other vehicle components during the shift procedure.
B00471-10
–
Mount and tighten the screw.
Guideline
Screw, shift lever
(TE 250/300)
17.8
M6
14 Nm
(10.3 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Engine characteristic - auxiliary spring (TE 250/300)
The auxiliary spring is located on the right side of the engine below the water pump
cover.
Possible states
• Auxiliary spring with yellow marking – Auxiliary spring mounted at the factory with
medium tuning (standard) for good rideability.
• Auxiliary spring with green marking – Auxiliary spring contained in the separate
enclosure for softer performance.
• Auxiliary spring with red marking – Auxiliary spring contained in the separate
enclosure for more aggressive performance.
1
0
B00056-10
17.9
The engine characteristic can be influenced by different spring strengths of auxiliary
spring 1.
Engine characteristic - setting the auxiliary spring
x (TE 250/300)
Warning
Danger of burns Some vehicle components become very hot when the vehicle is operated.
–
Do not touch hot components such as exhaust system, radiator, engine, shock absorber, and the brake system. Allow these
components to cool down before starting work on them.
Preparatory work
– Tilt the motorcycle approx. 45º to the left and secure it to prevent it from falling.
17
TUNING THE ENGINE
94
Main work
– Remove screws 1.
B00496-10
0
2
3
0
–
Take cap 2, adjusting spring 3, auxiliary spring 4, and spring insert 5 out of the
clutch cover.
–
Pull both springs off of the spring insert.
–
Mount the required auxiliary spring 4 and adjusting spring 3 and slide them into
the clutch cover together.
4
0
0
5
B00056-11
Auxiliary spring with yellow marking (54637072300)
Auxiliary spring with green marking (54837072100)
Auxiliary spring with red marking (54837072000)
The cut-out of spring insert 5 engages in the angle lever.
Info
B00058-10
Screw 6 must not be turned as this would worsen the engine characteristic.
–
Check the O-ring in the cap.
–
Position the cap.
–
Mount and tighten the screws.
Guideline
Screw, exhaust control cover
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
18
SERVICE WORK ON THE ENGINE
18.1
Checking the gear oil level
95
Info
The gear oil level must be checked while the engine is cold.
Preparatory work
– Stand the motorcycle upright on a horizontal surface.
Main work
(TE 125)
– Remove screw 1 from the opening used to check the gear oil level.
–
Check the gear oil level.
A small quantity of gear oil should flow out of the opening.
»
If gear oil does not flow out:
–
–
602505-10
Add gear oil.
x(
p. 97)
Mount and tighten the screw in the opening used to check the gear oil level.
Guideline
Screw, gear oil level check
M6
10 Nm
(7.4 lbf ft)
(TE 250/300)
– Remove screw 1 from the opening used to check the gear oil level.
–
Check the gear oil level.
A small quantity of gear oil should flow out of the opening.
»
If gear oil does not flow out:
–
–
Add gear oil.
x(
p. 97)
Mount and tighten the screw in the opening used to check the gear oil level.
Guideline
B00496-11
Screw, gear oil level check
18.2
Changing the gear oil
x
–
Drain the gear oil.
–
Refill with gear oil.
x(
p. 96)
400721-01
400722-01
x(
p. 96)
M6
10 Nm
(7.4 lbf ft)
18
SERVICE WORK ON THE ENGINE
18.3
Draining the gear oil
96
x
Warning
Danger of scalding Engine oil and gear oil get very hot when the motorcycle is ridden.
–
Wear appropriate protective clothing and safety gloves. In case of burns, rinse immediately with lukewarm water.
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
Info
Only drain the gear oil while the engine is warm.
Preparatory work
– Park the motorcycle on a level surface.
–
Remove the engine guard. (
–
Place a suitable container under the engine.
p. 65)
Main work
(TE 125)
– Remove the gear oil drain plug with magnet 1.
–
Remove gear oil drain plug 2.
–
Completely drain the gear oil.
–
Clean the gear oil drain plug thoroughly.
–
Clean the sealing area on the engine.
–
Mount the gear oil drain plug with magnet 1 and the seal ring and tighten.
Guideline
601662-11
Gear oil drain plug with magnet
–
M12x1.5
20 Nm
(14.8 lbf ft)
Mount gear oil drain plug 2 with the seal ring and tighten.
Guideline
Gear oil drain plug
M10x1
15 Nm
(11.1 lbf ft)
(TE 250/300)
– Remove the gear oil drain plug with magnet 1.
–
Completely drain the gear oil.
–
Clean the gear oil drain plug with the magnet thoroughly.
–
Clean the sealing area on the engine.
–
Mount the gear oil drain plug with magnet 1 and the seal ring and tighten.
Guideline
Gear oil drain plug with magnet
B00515-10
Finishing work
– Install the engine guard. (
18.4
Refilling with gear oil
p. 66)
x
Info
Too little gear oil or poor-quality oil results in premature wear of the transmission.
M12x1.5
20 Nm
(14.8 lbf ft)
18
SERVICE WORK ON THE ENGINE
97
Main work
– Remove screw cap 1 and fill up gear oil.
–
Gear oil (TE 125)
0.70 l (0.74 qt.)
Engine oil (15W/50) (
p. 117)
Gear oil
(TE 250/300)
0.80 l (0.85 qt.)
Engine oil (15W/50) (
p. 117)
Mount and tighten the screw cap.
Danger
Danger of poisoning Exhaust gases are toxic and inhaling them may result
in unconsciousness and/or death.
B00516-10
–
–
When running the engine, always make sure there is sufficient ventilation, and do not start or run the engine in an enclosed space without an
effective exhaust extraction system.
Start the engine and check that it is oil-tight.
Finishing work
– Check the gear oil level. (
18.5
Adding gear oil
p. 95)
x
Info
Too little gear oil or poor-quality gear oil results in premature wear of the transmission.
The gear oil must be added while the engine is cold.
Preparatory work
– Park the motorcycle on a level surface.
Main work
(TE 125)
– Remove screw 1 from the opening used to check the gear oil level.
602505-10
(TE 250/300)
– Remove screw 1 from the opening used to check the gear oil level.
B00496-11
–
Remove screw cap 2.
–
Add gear oil until it emerges from the opening used to check the gear oil level.
Engine oil (15W/50) (
–
p. 117)
Mount and tighten the screw in the opening used to check the gear oil level.
Guideline
(TE 125)
Screw, gear oil level check
M6
10 Nm
(7.4 lbf ft)
M6
10 Nm
(7.4 lbf ft)
B00516-11
(TE 250/300)
Screw, gear oil level check
–
Mount and tighten screw cap 2.
18
SERVICE WORK ON THE ENGINE
98
Danger
Danger of poisoning Exhaust gases are toxic and inhaling them may result
in unconsciousness and/or death.
–
–
When running the engine, always make sure there is sufficient ventilation, and do not start or run the engine in an enclosed space without an
effective exhaust extraction system.
Start the engine and check that it is oil-tight.
19
CLEANING, CARE
19.1
Cleaning the motorcycle
99
Note
Material damage Damage and destruction of components by high-pressure cleaning equipment.
–
When cleaning the vehicle with a pressure cleaner, do not point the water jet directly onto electrical components, connectors,
cables, bearings, etc. Maintain a minimum distance of 60 cm between the nozzle of the pressure cleaner and the component.
Excessive pressure can cause malfunctions or destroy these parts.
Warning
Environmental hazard Hazardous substances cause environmental damage.
–
Oil, grease, filters, fuel, cleaners, brake fluid, etc., should be disposed of as stipulated in applicable regulations.
Info
If you clean the motorcycle regularly, its value and appearance will be maintained over a long period.
Avoid direct sunshine on the motorcycle during cleaning.
–
Close off the exhaust system to prevent water from entering.
–
Remove coarse dirt particles with a gentle spray of water.
–
Spray very dirty areas with a normal motorcycle cleaner and then clean with a
paintbrush.
Motorcycle cleaner (
p. 119)
Info
Use warm water containing normal motorcycle cleaner and a soft sponge.
Never apply motorcycle cleaner to a dry vehicle; always rinse the vehicle
with water first.
401061-01
–
After rinsing the motorcycle with a gentle spray of water, allow it to dry thoroughly.
–
Remove the closure of the exhaust system.
–
Empty the carburetor float chamber.
x(
p. 92)
Warning
Danger of accidents Reduced braking efficiency due to a wet or dirty brake
system.
–
–
Clean or dry a dirty or wet brake system by riding and braking gently.
After cleaning, ride a short distance until the engine reaches operating temperature.
Info
The heat produced causes water at inaccessible locations in the engine and
on the brake system to evaporate.
–
After the motorcycle has cooled off, lubricate all moving parts and bearings.
–
Clean the chain. (
–
Treat bare metal parts (except for brake discs and exhaust system) with
anti-corrosion materials.
p. 58)
Cleaning and polishing materials for metal, rubber and plastic (
–
p. 119)
Treat all plastic parts and powder-coated parts with a mild cleaning and care product.
Cleaning and polishing materials for metal, rubber and plastic (
(TE EU/AUS)
– Lubricate the steering lock.
Universal oil spray (
p. 120)
p. 119)
19
CLEANING, CARE
19.2
Checks and maintenance steps for winter operation
100
Info
If the motorcycle is used in the winter, salt can be expected on the roads. Precautions need to be taken against road salt corrosion.
If the vehicle was operated in road salt, clean it with cold water after riding. Warm water would enhance the corrosive effects of
salt.
–
Clean the motorcycle. (
–
Clean the brakes.
p. 99)
Info
After EVERY trip on salted roads, thoroughly wash the brake calipers and
brake linings with cold water and dry carefully. This should be done after
the parts are cooled down and while they are installed.
After riding on salted roads, thoroughly wash the motorcycle with cold water
and dry it well.
401060-01
–
Treat the engine, swingarm, and all other bright and zinc-plated parts (except for
the brake discs) with a wax-based corrosion inhibitor.
Info
Corrosion inhibitor is not permitted to come in contact with the brake discs
as this would greatly reduce the braking force.
–
Clean the chain. (
p. 58)
20
STORAGE
20.1
Storage
101
Warning
Danger of poisoning Fuel is poisonous and a health hazard.
–
Fuel must not come into contact with the skin, eyes, or clothing. Do not breathe in the fuel vapors. If contact occurs with
the eyes, rinse with water immediately and contact a physician. Immediately clean contaminated areas on the skin with
soap and water. If fuel is swallowed, contact a physician immediately. Change clothing that is contaminated with fuel.
Store fuel properly in a suitable canister and keep away from children.
Info
If you want to garage the motorcycle for a longer period, take the following steps.
Before storing the motorcycle, check all parts for function and wear. If service, repairs or replacements are necessary, you
should do this during the storage period (less workshop overload). In this way, you can avoid long workshop waiting times at the
start of the new season.
–
Clean the motorcycle. (
–
Change the gear oil.
–
Check the antifreeze and coolant level. (
–
When refueling for the last time before taking the motorcycle out of service, add
fuel additive.
Fuel additive (
401058-01
p. 99)
x(
p. 95)
p. 119)
–
Refuel. (
–
Empty the carburetor float chamber.
–
Check the tire air pressure. (
p. 33)
(TE 250/300)
– Remove the battery.
–
p. 86)
x(
x(
Recharge the battery.
x(
p. 92)
p. 78)
p. 80)
p. 80)
Guideline
Storage temperature of battery without direct sunlight
–
0… 35 °C (32… 95 °F)
Store the vehicle in a dry location that is not subject to large fluctuations in temperature.
Info
HUSABERG recommends raising the motorcycle.
–
Raise the motorcycle with the lift stand. (
–
Cover the vehicle with an air-permeable cover or blanket.
p. 43)
Info
Do not use non-porous materials since they prevent humidity from escaping,
thus causing corrosion.
Avoid running the engine for a short time only. Because the engine will not
warm up sufficiently, the water vapor produced during combustion will condense, causing engine parts and the exhaust system to rust.
20.2
Preparing for use after storage
–
Remove the motorcycle from the lift stand. (
(TE 250/300)
– Install the battery.
401059-01
x(
p. 43)
p. 80)
–
Perform checks and maintenance steps when preparing for use. (
–
Make a test ride.
p. 30)
21
TROUBLESHOOTING
102
Faults
Possible cause
Action
The engine cannot be cranked (electric starter)
Operating error
–
Battery discharged
(TE 250/300)
– Recharge the battery.
–
–
Main fuse is blown
Go through the steps of starting the engine.
( p. 30)
x(
x
Check the closed current. x
p. 80)
Check the charging voltage.
(TE 250/300)
– Remove the main fuse.
(TE 250/300)
– Install the main fuse.
Engine turns but does not start
Starter relay faulty
–
Starter motor faulty
–
Operating error
–
Go through the steps of starting the engine.
( p. 30)
Motorcycle was out of use for a long
time and there is old fuel in the float
chamber
–
Empty the carburetor float chamber.
( p. 92)
Fuel feed interrupted
–
Check the fuel tank breather.
–
Clean the fuel tap.
Check the starter relay.
x
Check the starter motor. x
x
–
Check/set the carburetor components.
Spark plug oily or wet
–
Clean and dry the spark plug, or change it if
necessary.
Electrode distance (plug gap) of spark
plug too wide
–
Adjust the plug gap.
Guideline
(TE 125)
Spark plug electrode gap
0.60 mm (0.0236 in)
(TE 250/300)
Spark plug electrode gap
0.60 mm (0.0236 in)
Engine has no idle
Fault in ignition system
–
Check the ignition system.
Short circuit cable in wiring harness
frayed, kill switch faulty
–
Check the kill switch.
The connector or ignition coil is loose
or oxydized
–
Clean the connector and treat with contact
spray.
Water in carburetor or jets blocked
–
Check/set the carburetor components.
Engine has too little power
x
Idling jet blocked
–
Check/set the carburetor components.
Adjusting screws on carburetor distorted
–
Carburetor - adjust the idle speed.
( p. 91)
Spark plug defective
–
Change the spark plug.
Ignition system defective
–
Ignition coil - check the primary winding.
x
–
x
Ignition coil - check the secondary winding. x
Check the spark plug connector. x
Carburetor running over because float
needle dirty or worn
–
Check/set the carburetor components.
Loose carburetor jets
–
Check/set the carburetor components.
Fault in ignition system
–
Check the ignition system.
Fuel feed interrupted
–
Check the fuel tank breather.
–
Clean the fuel tap.
–
Engine does not speed up
x
x
–
Check/set the carburetor components.
Air filter very dirty
–
Clean the air filter and air filter box.
( p. 53)
Exhaust system leaky, deformed or
too little glass fiber yarn filling in
main silencer
–
Check exhaust system for damage.
–
Change the glass fiber yarn filling of the main
silencer.
( p. 55)
Fault in ignition system
–
x
Check the ignition system.
x
x
21
TROUBLESHOOTING
103
Faults
Possible cause
Action
Engine has too little power
Diaphragm or reed valve housing
damaged
–
Check the diaphragm and reed valve housing.
Engine stalls or is popping into the
carburetor
Lack of fuel
–
Turn tap handle 1 on the fuel tap to position
ON. (Figure L00310-10 p. 17)
–
Refuel. (
Engine takes in bad air
–
Check the intake flange and carburetor for
tightness.
The connector or ignition coil is loose
or oxydized
–
Clean the connector and treat with contact
spray.
Too little coolant in cooling system
–
Check the cooling system for leakage.
Engine overheats
p. 33)
–
Check the coolant level. (
Too little air stream
–
Switch off engine when stationary.
Radiator fins very dirty
–
Clean the radiator fins.
Foam formation in cooling system
–
Drain the coolant.
–
Refill with coolant.
Damaged cylinder head or cylinder
head gasket
–
Check the cylinder head or cylinder head gasket.
Bent radiator hose
–
Change the radiator hose.
White smoke emission (steam in
exhaust gas)
Damaged cylinder head or cylinder
head gasket
–
Check the cylinder head or cylinder head gasket.
Gear oil exits at the vent hose
Too much gear oil added
–
Check the gear oil level. (
Water in the gear oil
Damaged shaft seal ring or water
pump
–
Check the shaft seal ring and water pump.
x(
x(
p. 87)
p. 87)
p. 88)
x
p. 95)
22
TECHNICAL DATA
22.1
Engine
22.1.1
TE 125
104
Design
1-cylinder 2-stroke engine, water-cooled, with reed intake and
exhaust control
Displacement
124.8 cm³ (7.616 cu in)
Stroke
54.5 mm (2.146 in)
Bore
54 mm (2.13 in)
Crankshaft bearing
1 grooved ball bearing/1 roller bearing
Conrod bearing
Needle bearing
Piston pin bearing
Needle bearing
Pistons
Aluminum cast
Piston rings
2 half keystone rings
X (upper edge of piston to upper edge of cylinder)
0… 0.10 mm (0… 0.0039 in)
Z (height of control flap)
43.7 mm (1.72 in)
Primary transmission
23:73
Clutch
Multidisc clutch in oil bath/hydraulically activated
Gearbox
6-gear, claw shifted
Transmission ratio
1st gear
12:33
2nd gear
15:31
3rd gear
17:28
4th gear
19:26
5th gear
21:25
6th gear
20:20
Ignition
Contactless controlled fully electronic ignition with digital ignition adjustment, type Kokusan
Ignition point (BTDC)
1.4 mm (0.055 in)
Spark plug
NGK BR9 ECMVX
Spark plug electrode gap
0.60 mm (0.0236 in)
Starting aid
Kick starter
22.1.2
All TE 250
Design
1-cylinder 2-stroke engine, water-cooled, with reed intake and
exhaust control
Displacement
249 cm³ (15.19 cu in)
Stroke
72 mm (2.83 in)
Bore
66.4 mm (2.614 in)
Exhaust valve - Beginning of adjustment
5,600 rpm
Exhaust valve - end of adjustment with red auxiliary spring
7,200 rpm
Exhaust valve - end of adjustment with yellow auxiliary spring
7,900 rpm
Exhaust valve - end of adjustment with green auxiliary spring
8,400 rpm
Crankshaft bearing
1 grooved ball bearing/1 roller bearing
Conrod bearing
Needle bearing
Piston pin bearing
Needle bearing
Pistons
Aluminum cast
Piston rings
2 half keystone rings
X (upper edge of piston to upper edge of cylinder)
0… 0.10 mm (0… 0.0039 in)
Z (height of control flap)
48 mm (1.89 in)
Primary transmission
26:72
Clutch
Multidisc clutch in oil bath/hydraulically activated
Gearbox
6-gear, claw shifted
Transmission ratio (TE 250 USA)
22
TECHNICAL DATA
105
1st gear
14:32
2nd gear
16:26
3rd gear
20:25
4th gear
22:23
5th gear
25:22
6th gear
26:20
Ignition
Contactless controlled fully electronic ignition with digital ignition adjustment, type Kokusan
Ignition point (BTDC)
1.9 mm (0.075 in)
Spark plug
NGK BR 7 ES
Spark plug electrode gap
0.60 mm (0.0236 in)
Starting aid
Kick starter and electric starter
22.1.3
All TE 300
Design
1-cylinder 2-stroke engine, water-cooled, with reed intake and
exhaust control
Displacement
293 cm³ (17.88 cu in)
Stroke
72 mm (2.83 in)
Bore
72 mm (2.83 in)
Exhaust valve - Beginning of adjustment
5,600 rpm
Exhaust valve - end of adjustment with red auxiliary spring
7,200 rpm
Exhaust valve - end of adjustment with yellow auxiliary spring
7,900 rpm
Exhaust valve - end of adjustment with green auxiliary spring
8,400 rpm
Crankshaft bearing
1 grooved ball bearing/1 roller bearing
Conrod bearing
Needle bearing
Piston pin bearing
Needle bearing
Pistons
Aluminum cast
Piston rings
2 rectangular rings
X (upper edge of piston to upper edge of cylinder)
0… 0.10 mm (0… 0.0039 in)
Z (height of control flap)
48.5 mm (1.909 in)
Primary transmission
26:72
Clutch
Multidisc clutch in oil bath/hydraulically activated
Gearbox
6-gear, claw shifted
Transmission ratio (TE 300 USA)
1st gear
14:32
2nd gear
16:26
3rd gear
20:25
4th gear
22:23
5th gear
25:22
6th gear
26:20
Ignition
Contactless controlled fully electronic ignition with digital ignition adjustment, type Kokusan
Ignition point (BTDC)
1.9 mm (0.075 in)
Spark plug
NGK BR 7 ES
Spark plug electrode gap
0.60 mm (0.0236 in)
Starting aid
Kick starter and electric starter
22
TECHNICAL DATA
22.2
Engine tightening torques
22.2.1
TE 125
Screw, inner reed valves
106
EJOT DELTA PT® 35x25
1 Nm (0.7 lbf ft)
–
1 Nm (0.7 lbf ft)
–
1 Nm (0.7 lbf ft)
–
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
EJOT DELTA
PT®
30x12
Screw, outer reed valves
EJOT DELTA
PT®
30x6
Locking screw for bearing
M5
Screw, alternator cover
M5
5 Nm (3.7 lbf ft)
–
Screw, centrifugal timer
M5
8 Nm (5.9 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, crankshaft position sensor
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, exhaust control cover
M5
5 Nm (3.7 lbf ft)
–
Screw, exhaust flange
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, ignition system/stator
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 222™
Screw, lock washer, axle for control
flap
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, locking lever
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, water pump wheel
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Adjustment cable, exhaust control
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Bleeder screw, cylinder head
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, alternator cover
M6
8 Nm (5.9 lbf ft)
–
Screw, clutch cover
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, clutch slave cylinder
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, membrane core plate
Screw, clutch spring
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, engine case
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, exhaust control
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, gear oil level check
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, intake flange/reed valve housing
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, kick starter stop plate
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, shift lever
M6
14 Nm (10.3 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, shifting gate
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, water pump cover
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, cylinder head
M7
18 Nm (13.3 lbf ft)
–
Axle for control flap, exhaust control
M8
Step 1
3 Nm (2.2 lbf ft)
Step 2 (loosen, counterclockwise)
1/4 turn
–
Nut, cylinder base
M8
30 Nm (22.1 lbf ft)
–
Screw, kick starter
M8
25 Nm (18.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, shift drum locating
M8
25 Nm (18.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Stud, cylinder base
M8
35 Nm (25.8 lbf ft)
–
Drain plug, water pump cover
M10x1
15 Nm (11.1 lbf ft)
–
Gear oil drain plug
M10x1
15 Nm (11.1 lbf ft)
–
Nut, rotor
M12x1
60 Nm (44.3 lbf ft)
–
Gear oil drain plug with magnet
M12x1.5
20 Nm (14.8 lbf ft)
–
Spark plug
M14x1.25
25 Nm (18.4 lbf ft)
–
Nut, primary gear
M16LHx1.5
130 Nm (95.9 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Nut, inner clutch hub
M18x1.5
130 Nm (95.9 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Cap nut, exhaust control
M26x1
35 Nm (25.8 lbf ft)
–
EJOT DELTA PT® 35x25
1 Nm (0.7 lbf ft)
–
22.2.2
TE 250/300
Screw, inner reed petals
22
TECHNICAL DATA
107
Screw, membrane core plate
EJOT DELTA PT® 30x12
1 Nm (0.7 lbf ft)
–
Screw, outer reed petals
EJOT DELTA PT® 30x6
1 Nm (0.7 lbf ft)
–
Screw, angle lever, exhaust control
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, clutch spring retainer
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, exhaust control cap
M5
5 Nm (3.7 lbf ft)
–
Screw, exhaust control cover
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, ignition pulse generator
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, locking lever
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, retaining bracket of exhaust
control
M5
7 Nm (5.2 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, water pump wheel
M5
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, alternator cover
M6
8 Nm (5.9 lbf ft)
–
Screw, bearing retainer
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, clutch cover
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, control flap, exhaust control
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, engine case
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, exhaust flange
M6
8 Nm (5.9 lbf ft)
–
Screw, gear oil level check
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, intake flange/reed valve housing
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, intermediate wheel bolt
M6
8 Nm (5.9 lbf ft)
Loctite® 648™
Screw, kick starter spring
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, kick starter stop plate
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, shift drum locating
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, shift lever
M6
14 Nm (10.3 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, slave cylinder of the clutch
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, starter motor
M6
8 Nm (5.9 lbf ft)
–
Screw, stator
M6
8 Nm (5.9 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, water pump cover
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, cylinder head
M8
27 Nm (19.9 lbf ft)
–
Screw, kick starter
M8
25 Nm (18.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Nut, cylinder base
M10
35 Nm (25.8 lbf ft)
–
Drain plug, water pump cover
M10x1
15 Nm (11.1 lbf ft)
–
Nut, rotor
M12x1
60 Nm (44.3 lbf ft)
–
Gear oil drain plug with magnet
M12x1.5
20 Nm (14.8 lbf ft)
–
Spark plug
M14x1.25
25 Nm (18.4 lbf ft)
–
Nut, inner clutch hub
M18x1.5
120 Nm (88.5 lbf ft)
Loctite® 648™
Nut, primary gear
M18LHx1.5
150 Nm (110.6 lbf ft)
Loctite® 648™
22.3
Capacities
22.3.1
Gear oil
Gear oil (TE 125)
0.70 l (0.74 qt.)
Engine oil (15W/50) (
p. 117)
Gear oil (TE 250/300)
0.80 l (0.85 qt.)
Engine oil (15W/50) (
p. 117)
1.2 l (1.3 qt.)
Coolant (
22.3.2
Coolant
Coolant
p. 117)
Coolant (mixed ready to use) (
22.3.3
p. 117)
Fuel
Total fuel tank capacity,
approx.
10.7 l (2.83 US gal)
Super unleaded gasoline, mixed with 2-stroke engine oil (1:60)
( p. 118)
22
TECHNICAL DATA
108
Fuel reserve, approx.
22.4
2 l (2 qt.)
Chassis
Frame
Central tube frame made of chrome molybdenum steel tubing
Fork
WP Suspension Up Side Down 4860 4CS
Suspension travel
Front
300 mm (11.81 in)
Rear
335 mm (13.19 in)
Fork offset
22 mm (0.87 in)
Shock absorber
WP Suspension PDS 5018 DCC
Brake system
Disc brakes, brake calipers on floating bearings
Brake discs - diameter
Front
260 mm (10.24 in)
Rear
220 mm (8.66 in)
Brake discs - wear limit
Front
2.5 mm (0.098 in)
Rear
3.5 mm (0.138 in)
Tire air pressure, road (TE EU/AUS)
Front
1.5 bar (22 psi)
Rear
1.5 bar (22 psi)
Tire air pressure, off-road
Front
1.0 bar (15 psi)
Rear
1.0 bar (15 psi)
Secondary ratio (TE 125)
14:50 (13:50)
Secondary ratio (TE 250/300 EU/AUS)
14:50 (13:50)
Secondary ratio (TE USA)
13:50
Chain
5/8 x 1/4"
Rear sprockets available
38, 40, 42, 45, 48, 49, 50, 51, 52
Steering head angle
63.5°
Wheelbase (TE 125)
1,471±10 mm (57.91±0.39 in)
Wheelbase (TE 250/300)
1,482±10 mm (58.35±0.39 in)
Seat height unloaded
960 mm (37.8 in)
Ground clearance unloaded
355 mm (13.98 in)
Homologated weight without fuel, approx. (TE 125)
95 kg (209 lb.)
Homologated weight without fuel, approx. (TE 250/300
EU/AUS)
104 kg (229 lb.)
Homologated weight without fuel, approx. (TE 250 USA)
101.9 kg (224.6 lb.)
Homologated weight without fuel, approx. (TE 300 USA)
102.1 kg (225.1 lb.)
Maximum permissible front axle load
145 kg (320 lb.)
Maximum permissible rear axle load
190 kg (419 lb.)
Maximum permissible overall weight
335 kg (739 lb.)
22.5
Electrical system
Battery (TE 250/300)
YTX5L-BS
Battery voltage: 12 V
Nominal capacity: 4 Ah
Maintenance-free
Speedometer battery
CR 2430
Battery voltage: 3 V
Headlight
S2/socket BA20d
12 V
35/35 W
Parking light
W5W/socket W2.1x9.5d
12 V
5W
Indicator lamps (TE EU/AUS)
W2.3W/socket W2x4.6d
12 V
2.3 W
22
TECHNICAL DATA
109
Turn signal (TE EU/AUS)
R10W/socket BA15s
Brake/tail light
LED
License plate lamp (TE EU/AUS)
W5W/socket W2.1x9.5d
12 V
5W
Validity
Front tires
Rear tires
(TE 125)
90/90 - 21 M/C 54R M+S TT
Michelin ENDURO COMPETITION
120/90 - 18 65R TT
Michelin ENDURO COMPETITION
(TE 250/300 EU/AUS)
90/90 - 21 M/C 54R M+S TT
Michelin ENDURO COMPETITION
140/80 - 18 M/C 70R TT
Michelin ENDURO COMPETITION
(TE USA)
80/100 - 21 M/C 51M TT
Dunlop GEOMAX MX51
110/100 - 18 M/C 64M TT
Dunlop GEOMAX MX51
22.6
12 V
10 W
Tires
Additional information is available in the Service section under:
www.husaberg.com
22.7
Fork
22.7.1
TE 125
Fork part number
24.18.7N.61
Fork
WP Suspension Up Side Down 4860 4CS
Compression damping
Comfort
15 clicks
Standard
13 clicks
Sport
11 clicks
Rebound damping
Comfort
15 clicks
Standard
13 clicks
Sport
11 clicks
Spring length with preload spacer(s)
470 mm (18.5 in)
Spring rate
Weight of rider: 65… 75 kg (143… 165 lb.)
3.6 N/mm (20.6 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 75… 85 kg (165… 187 lb.)
3.8 N/mm (21.7 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 85… 95 kg (187… 209 lb.)
4.0 N/mm (22.8 lb/in)
Fork length
932 mm (36.69 in)
Air chamber length
100 mm (3.94 in)
Fork oil per fork leg
22.7.2
635 ml (21.47 fl. oz.)
Fork oil (SAE 4) (48601166S1) (
p. 117)
TE 250/300
Fork part number
24.18.7N.63
Fork
WP Suspension Up Side Down 4860 4CS
Compression damping
Comfort
15 clicks
Standard
13 clicks
Sport
11 clicks
Rebound damping
Comfort
15 clicks
Standard
13 clicks
Sport
11 clicks
Spring length with preload spacer(s)
470 mm (18.5 in)
Spring rate
Weight of rider: 65… 75 kg (143… 165 lb.)
3.8 N/mm (21.7 lb/in)
22
TECHNICAL DATA
110
Weight of rider: 75… 85 kg (165… 187 lb.)
4.0 N/mm (22.8 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 85… 95 kg (187… 209 lb.)
4.2 N/mm (24 lb/in)
Fork length
932 mm (36.69 in)
Air chamber length
100 mm (3.94 in)
Fork oil per fork leg
635 ml (21.47 fl. oz.)
22.8
Shock absorber
22.8.1
TE 125
Fork oil (SAE 4) (48601166S1) (
Shock absorber part number
12.45.7M.61
Shock absorber
WP Suspension PDS 5018 DCC
Compression damping, low-speed
Comfort
25 clicks
Standard
20 clicks
Sport
15 clicks
Compression damping, high-speed
Comfort
2 turns
Standard
1.5 turns
Sport
1.25 turns
Rebound damping
Comfort
28 clicks
Standard
24 clicks
Sport
22 clicks
Spring preload
10 mm (0.39 in)
Spring rate
Weight of rider: 65… 75 kg (143… 165 lb.)
63 N/mm (360 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 75… 85 kg (165… 187 lb.)
66 N/mm (377 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 85… 95 kg (187… 209 lb.)
69 N/mm (394 lb/in)
Spring length
250 mm (9.84 in)
Gas pressure
10 bar (145 psi)
Static sag
29… 32 mm (1.14… 1.26 in)
Riding sag
100… 110 mm (3.94… 4.33 in)
Fitted length
Shock absorber oil (
22.8.2
417 mm (16.42 in)
p. 118)
SAE 2.5
TE 250/300
Shock absorber part number
12.45.7M.63
Shock absorber
WP Suspension PDS 5018 DCC
Compression damping, low-speed
Comfort
25 clicks
Standard
20 clicks
Sport
15 clicks
Compression damping, high-speed
Comfort
2 turns
Standard
1.5 turns
Sport
1.25 turns
Rebound damping
Comfort
28 clicks
Standard
24 clicks
Sport
22 clicks
Spring preload
Spring rate
7 mm (0.28 in)
p. 117)
22
TECHNICAL DATA
111
Weight of rider: 65… 75 kg (143… 165 lb.)
66 N/mm (377 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 75… 85 kg (165… 187 lb.)
69 N/mm (394 lb/in)
Weight of rider: 85… 95 kg (187… 209 lb.)
72 N/mm (411 lb/in)
Spring length
250 mm (9.84 in)
Gas pressure
10 bar (145 psi)
Static sag
29… 32 mm (1.14… 1.26 in)
Riding sag
100… 110 mm (3.94… 4.33 in)
Fitted length
417 mm (16.42 in)
Shock absorber oil (
22.9
p. 118)
SAE 2.5
Chassis tightening torques
Spoke nipple, front wheel
M4.5
5… 6 Nm (3.7… 4.4 lbf ft)
–
Spoke nipple, rear wheel
M4.5
5… 6 Nm (3.7… 4.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, battery terminal (TE 250/300)
M5
2.5 Nm (1.84 lbf ft)
–
Screw, shock absorber adjusting ring
M5
5 Nm (3.7 lbf ft)
–
Nut, starter motor
M6
4 Nm (3 lbf ft)
–
Remaining nuts, chassis
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Remaining screws, chassis
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, ball joint of push rod on foot
brake cylinder
M6
10 Nm (7.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, chain sliding guard
M6
6 Nm (4.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, front brake disc
M6
14 Nm (10.3 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, rear brake disc
M6
14 Nm (10.3 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, throttle grip
M6
5 Nm (3.7 lbf ft)
–
Nut, foot brake lever stop
M8
20 Nm (14.8 lbf ft)
–
Nut, rear sprocket screw
M8
35 Nm (25.8 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
Nut, rim lock
M8
12 Nm (8.9 lbf ft)
–
Remaining nuts, chassis
M8
25 Nm (18.4 lbf ft)
–
Remaining screws, chassis
M8
25 Nm (18.4 lbf ft)
–
Screw, bottom triple clamp
M8
15 Nm (11.1 lbf ft)
–
Screw, chain sliding piece
M8
15 Nm (11.1 lbf ft)
–
Screw, engine brace
M8
33 Nm (24.3 lbf ft)
–
Screw, fork stub
M8
15 Nm (11.1 lbf ft)
–
Screw, front brake caliper
M8
25 Nm (18.4 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, handlebar clamp
M8
20 Nm (14.8 lbf ft)
–
Screw, side stand attachment
M8
45 Nm (33.2 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
Screw, subframe
M8x20
30 Nm (22.1 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
Screw, subframe
M8x30
30 Nm (22.1 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
Screw, top steering stem
M8
17 Nm (12.5 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, top triple clamp
M8
17 Nm (12.5 lbf ft)
–
Engine bracket screw
M10
60 Nm (44.3 lbf ft)
–
Remaining nuts, chassis
M10
45 Nm (33.2 lbf ft)
–
Remaining screws, chassis
M10
45 Nm (33.2 lbf ft)
–
Screw, handlebar support
M10
40 Nm (29.5 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, bottom shock absorber
M12
80 Nm (59 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
Screw, top shock absorber
M12
80 Nm (59 lbf ft)
Loctite® 2701™
Nut, swingarm pivot
M16x1.5
100 Nm (73.8 lbf ft)
–
Nut, rear wheel spindle
M20x1.5
80 Nm (59 lbf ft)
–
Screw, top steering head
M20x1.5
12 Nm (8.9 lbf ft)
–
Screw-in nozzles, cooling system
M20x1.5
12 Nm (8.9 lbf ft)
Loctite® 243™
Screw, front wheel spindle
M24x1.5
45 Nm (33.2 lbf ft)
–
22
TECHNICAL DATA
22.10
Carburetor
112
22.10.1 TE 125
Carburetor type
KEIHIN PWK 36S AG
Carburetor identification number
FK125
Needle position
4th position from top
Jet needle
N84I (NOZE / NOZF / NOZG)
Main jet
100 (168/170/172)
Idling jet
38X38 (45)
Starting jet
50 (85)
Idle air adjusting screw
Open
2.75 turns
Throttle slide
7 with cut-out
Slide stop
-
22.10.2 TE 250 EU
Carburetor type
KEIHIN PWK 36S AG
Carburetor identification number
FK028
Needle position
2nd position from top
Jet needle
N84K (N8RW / N8RJ / N8RK)
Main jet
110 (165 / 168)
Idling jet
38X38 (38 / 40 / 42)
Starting jet
50 (85)
Idle air adjusting screw
Open
1.5 turns
Throttle slide
7 with cut-out
Slide stop
Present
22.10.3 TE AUS
Carburetor type
KEIHIN PWK 36S AG
Carburetor identification number
3600
Needle position
1. Position from top
Jet needle
N3CJ (N8RW / N8RJ / N8RK / N4DW / N4DJ / N4DK)
Main jet
160 (165 / 168)
Idling jet
35 (38 / 40 / 42)
Starting jet
85
Idle air adjusting screw
Open
3.5 turns
Throttle slide
7 with cut-out
Slide stop
Present
22.10.4 TE 250 USA
Carburetor type
KEIHIN PWK 36S AG
Carburetor identification number
BT0
Needle position
4th position from top
Jet needle
N8RJ (N8RW / N8RK)
Main jet
168 (165)
Idling jet
40 (38 / 42)
Starting jet
85
Idle air adjusting screw
Open
2.0 turns
22
TECHNICAL DATA
113
Throttle slide
7 with cut-out
Slide stop
-
22.10.5 TE 300 EU
Carburetor type
KEIHIN PWK 36S AG
Carburetor identification number
FK029
Needle position
2nd position from top
Jet needle
N84K (N4DW / N4DJ / N4DK)
Main jet
115 (165 / 168)
Idling jet
38X38 (35)
Starting jet
50 (85)
Idle air adjusting screw
Open
1.75 turns
Throttle slide
7 with cut-out
Slide stop
Present
22.10.6 TE 300 USA
Carburetor type
KEIHIN PWK 36S AG
Carburetor identification number
BC1
Needle position
4th position from top
Jet needle
N4DJ (N4DW / N4DK)
Main jet
168 (165)
Idling jet
35
Starting jet
85
Idle air adjusting screw
Open
2.0 turns
Throttle slide
7 with cut-out
Slide stop
-
22.10.7 Carburetor tuning (TE 125)
x
Danger
Loss of approval for road use and insurance coverage The motorcycle is authorized for public road traffic in the homologous
(reduced) version only.
–
In the derestricted version, the motorcycle must be used only on closed off property remote from public road traffic.
22
TECHNICAL DATA
114
401769-01
M/FT ASL
Sea level
TEMP
Temperature
ASO
Idle air adjusting screw open
IJ
Idling jet
NDL
Needle
POS
Needle position from above
MJ
Main jet
Does not apply to sand surfaces!
22.10.8 Carburetor tuning (All TE 250)
x
Danger
Loss of approval for road use and insurance coverage The motorcycle is authorized for public road traffic in the homologous
(reduced) version only.
–
In the derestricted version, the motorcycle must be used only on closed off property remote from public road traffic.
22
TECHNICAL DATA
115
401770-01
M/FT ASL
Sea level
TEMP
Temperature
ASO
Idle air adjusting screw open
IJ
Idling jet
NDL
Needle
POS
Needle position from above
MJ
Main jet
Does not apply to sand surfaces!
22.10.9 Carburetor tuning (All TE 300)
x
Danger
Loss of approval for road use and insurance coverage The motorcycle is authorized for public road traffic in the homologous
(reduced) version only.
–
In the derestricted version, the motorcycle must be used only on closed off property remote from public road traffic.
22
TECHNICAL DATA
116
401767-01
M/FT ASL
Sea level
TEMP
Temperature
ASO
Idle air adjusting screw open
IJ
Idling jet
NDL
Needle
POS
Needle position from above
MJ
Main jet
Does not apply to sand surfaces!
22.10.10 General carburetor tuning
x
1... 5
0
1
30
5
0
Needle position from above
The five possible needle positions are shown here.
The carburetor tuning depends on the defined ambient and operating conditions.
0
2
4
0
B00075-10
23
SUBSTANCES
117
2-stroke engine oil
According to
– JASO FC (
p. 121)
Guideline
– Only use high quality 2-stroke engine oil of a well-known brand. HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Fully synthetic
Supplier
Motorex®
– Cross Power 2T
Brake fluid DOT 4 / DOT 5.1
According to
– DOT
Guideline
– Use only brake fluid that complies with the specified standards (see specifications on the container) and that possesses the corresponding properties. HUSABERG recommends Castrol and Motorex® products.
Supplier
Castrol
– RESPONSE BRAKE FLUID SUPER DOT 4
Motorex®
– Brake Fluid DOT 5.1
Coolant
Guideline
– Use only suitable coolant (even in countries with high temperatures). Using inferior antifreeze can result in corrosion and foaming.
HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Mixture ratio
Antifreeze: −25… −45 °C (−13… −49 °F)
50 % anti-corrosion/antifreeze
50 % distilled water
Coolant (mixed ready to use)
−40 °C (−40 °F)
Antifreeze
Supplier
Motorex®
– COOLANT G48
Engine oil (15W/50)
According to
– JASO T903 MA (
–
SAE (
p. 121)
p. 121) (15W/50)
Guideline
– Use only engine oils that comply with the specified standards (see specifications on the container) and that possess the corresponding properties. HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Top Speed 4T
Fork oil (SAE 4) (48601166S1)
According to
– SAE ( p. 121) (SAE 4)
Guideline
– Use only oils that comply with the specified standards (see specifications on the container) and that possess the corresponding
properties.
23
SUBSTANCES
118
Hydraulic oil (15)
According to
– ISO VG (15)
Guideline
– Use only hydraulic oil that complies with the specified standards (see specifications on the container) and that possesses the corresponding properties. HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Hydraulic Fluid 75
Shock absorber oil (SAE 2.5) (50180342S1)
According to
– SAE ( p. 121) (SAE 2.5)
Guideline
– Use only oils that comply with the specified standards (see specifications on the container) and that possess the corresponding
properties.
Super unleaded (ROZ 95/RON 95/PON 91)
According to
– DIN EN 228 (ROZ 95/RON 95/PON 91)
Guideline
– Only use unleaded super fuel that matches or is equivalent to the specified fuel grade.
–
Fuel with an ethanol content of up to 10 % (E10 fuel) is safe to use.
Info
Do not use fuel containing methanol (e. g. M15, M85, M100) or more than 10 % ethanol (e. g. E15, E25, E85, E100).
Super unleaded gasoline, mixed with 2-stroke engine oil (1:60)
According to
– DIN EN 228
–
JASO FC (
p. 121) (1:60)
Mixture ratio
1:60
Supplier
Motorex®
– Cross Power 2T
2-stroke engine oil ( p. 117)
Super unleaded (ROZ 95/RON 95/PON 91) (
p. 118)
24
AUXILIARY SUBSTANCES
Air filter cleaning agent
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Twin Air Dirt Bio Remover
Chain cleaner
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Chain Clean
Chain spray
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Chainlube Offroad
Cleaning and polishing materials for metal, rubber and plastic
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Protect & Shine
Fuel additive
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Fuel Stabilizer
High viscosity grease
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends SKF® products.
Supplier
SKF®
– LGHB 2
Long-life grease
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Bike Grease 2000
Motorcycle cleaner
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Moto Clean 900
119
24
AUXILIARY SUBSTANCES
Oil for foam air filter
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Twin Air Liquid Bio Power
Rubber grip adhesive (00062030051)
Supplier
KTM-Sportmotorcycle AG / Division HUSABERG
– GRIP GLUE
Universal oil spray
Guideline
– HUSABERG recommends Motorex® products.
Supplier
Motorex®
– Joker 440 Synthetic
120
25
STANDARDS
121
JASO FC
JASO FC is a classification for a 2-stroke engine oil that was specifically developed for the extreme demands of racing. Thanks to first
rate synthetic esters and specially designed additives, superb combustion is achieved even under extreme operating conditions.
JASO T903 MA
Different technical development directions required a new specification for 4-stroke motorcycles – the JASO T903 MA Standard. Earlier, engine oils from the automobile industry were used for 4-stroke motorcycles because there was no separate motorcycle specification. Whereas long service intervals are demanded for automobile engines, high performance at high engine speeds are in the foreground for motorcycle engines. In most motorcycles, the gearbox and the clutch are lubricated with the same oil as the engine. The
JASO MA Standard meets these special requirements.
SAE
The SAE viscosity classes were defined by the Society of Automotive Engineers and are used for classifying oils according to their viscosity. The viscosity describes only one property of oil and says nothing about quality.
INDEX
122
INDEX
A
Accessories . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Clutch
fluid level, checking/rectifying . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64
fluid, changing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64
Air filter
cleaning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
Clutch lever . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
basic position, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63
Air filter box
cleaning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
sealing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54
Compression damping
fork, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Air filter box lid
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
Antifreeze
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86
Auxiliary substances . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
B
Basic chassis setting
checking with rider's weight . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
Battery
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80
recharging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80
Brake discs
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68
Brake fluid
front brake, adding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68
rear brake, adding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72
Brake fluid level
front brake, checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68
rear brake, checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72
Brake linings
front brake, changing
front brake, checking
rear brake, changing
rear brake, checking
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70
69
73
73
C
Capacity
coolant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88, 107
fuel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33, 107
gear oil . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97, 107
Combination instrument
overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
Compression damping, high-speed
shock absorber, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Compression damping, low-speed
shock absorber, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
Coolant
draining . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87
refilling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88
Coolant level
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86-87
Cooling system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86
Customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
D
Difficult riding conditions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
dry sand . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
high temperature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
low temperature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
muddy surfaces . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
slow speed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
snow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
wet sand . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
wet surfaces . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
26
27
28
29
28
28
29
27
28
E
Electric starter button . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Emergency OFF switch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Engine
running in . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
Engine characteristic
auxiliary spring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93
spring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93
Engine guard
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65
Carburetor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90
float chamber, emptying . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92
idle speed, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91
Engine number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
Chain
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60
cleaning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58
Environment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Chain guide
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60
Chain tension
adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58
Chassis number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
Choke . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Cleaning, care . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99-100
Engine sprocket
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60
F
Figures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Filler cap
closing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
opening . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Filling up
fuel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
Foot brake lever
free travel, checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71
INDEX
123
Foot brake pedal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
basic position, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71
Kick starter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Kill switch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Fork
basic setting, checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40
Light switch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Fork legs
bleeding . . . . . . . .
dust boots, cleaning
installing . . . . . . . .
removing . . . . . . . .
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43
44
45
45
Fork protector
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46
Frame
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61
Front fender
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50
Front wheel
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75
L
Lower triple clamp
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46
M
Main fuse
changing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81
Main silencer
glass fiber yarn filling, changing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54
Motorcycle
cleaning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99
raising with lift stand . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
removing from lift stand . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
O
Fuel tank
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 56
Operating substances . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Overview of indicator lamps . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Owner's Manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Fuel tap . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
P
Fuse
main fuse, changing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81
Play in throttle cable
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90
G
Preparing for use
advice on first use . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
after storage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
checks and maintenance steps when preparing for use . . 30
Gear oil
adding .
changing
draining
refilling .
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97
95
96
96
Protective clothing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
R
Gear oil level
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95
Rear sprocket
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60
H
Rear wheel
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76
Hand brake lever . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
basic position, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
free travel, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
free travel, checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
14
67
67
67
Handlebar position . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
Headlight
headlight range, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84
Headlight adjustment
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84
Headlight bulb
changing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83
Headlight mask with headlight
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82
Horn button . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
I
Intended use . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
K
Key number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
Rebound damping
fork, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
shock absorber, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Riding sag
adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40
Right side cover
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 56
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
Rubber grip
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63
securing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63
S
Safe operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Seat
mounting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
remove . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Service schedule . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34-35
INDEX
124
Shift lever . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
basic position, adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93
basic position, checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93
Shock absorber
compression damping, general
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
riding sag, checking . . . . . . .
spring preload, adjusting . . . .
static sag, checking . . . . . . .
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36
51
50
39
39
38
Side stand . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
Spare parts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Speedometer
battery, changing . . . . . .
clock, setting . . . . . . . . .
kilometers or miles, setting
message . . . . . . . . . . . .
service display, setting . .
setting . . . . . . . . . . . . .
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84
23
22
21
23
21
Spoke tension
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78
Starting
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Steering
locking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
unlocking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20
Steering head bearing
greasing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49
Steering head bearing play
adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48
Storage
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
Swingarm
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62
T
Technical data
capacities . . . . . . . . . . .
carburetor . . . . . . . . . . .
chassis . . . . . . . . . . . . .
chassis tightening torques
electrical system . . . . . .
engine . . . . . . . . . . . . .
engine tightening torques
fork . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
shock absorber . . . . . . . .
tires . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
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107
112
108
111
108
104
106
109
110
109
Throttle cable play
adjusting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90
Throttle cable routing
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62
Throttle grip . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Tire air pressure
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78
Tire condition
checking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77
Transport . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32
Troubleshooting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-103
Turn signal bulb
changing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83
Turn signal switch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Type label . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
U
Use definition
................................. 6
V
View of vehicle
front left . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
rear right . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
W
Warranty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Winter operation
checks and maintenance steps . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100
Work rules
................................... 7
*3802037en*
3802037en
Photo: Mitterbauer/KTM
06/2014
KTM-Sportmotorcycle AG / Division HUSABERG
Stallhofnerstraße 3
5230 Mattighofen, Austria
www.husaberg.com
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