Find or Sell Motorcycles & Scooters in USA

1989 Yamaha V Max on ns1.2040-motos

US $4,200.00
YearYear:1989 MileageMileage:16 ColorColor: Blue
Location:

Litchfield, Minnesota, United States

Litchfield, Minnesota, United States
1989 Yamaha V Max, US $4,200.00, image 1

Yamaha V Max photos

1989 Yamaha V Max, US $4,200.00, image 2 1989 Yamaha V Max, US $4,200.00, image 3 1989 Yamaha V Max, US $4,200.00, image 4 1989 Yamaha V Max, US $4,200.00, image 5 1989 Yamaha V Max, US $4,200.00, image 6 1989 Yamaha V Max, US $4,200.00, image 7

Yamaha V Max tech info

TypeType:Dual-Purpose

Yamaha V Max description

I have owned this bike for 15 YEARS . in 2014 at 14000 miles i had the engine rebuilt and new clutch and bike painted  .  sense  then it has had scratches and chips in paint . left hand vmax cover has 4 inch 1/4 inch scratch . engine paint faded and worn.  front tire is new but back is pretty smooth . I OWN THE NEW VMAX . two different animals . this vmax just need some love and some paint . It still has that fun driving feel .  cleaning the shops out . got to much stuff, time to purge   

Moto blog

James Toseland Announces Retirement from Racing

Fri, 09 Sep 2011 00:00:00 -0700

Two-time World Superbike Champion James Toseland announced his immediate retirement from motorcycle racing due to a debilitating injury to his right wrist. Signed with the BMW Motor Italia racing team, Toseland has been limited to just seven of 20 races in this season’s WSBK Championship due to the wrist injury initially suffered during a private test at Spain’s Aragon circuit in March. After undergoing an operation for the injury, Toseland made two attempts at returning to racing, first at the Miller Motorsports Park round in May and again at the Silverstone round in July.

This Is How You Ride A 125cc Two-Stroke + Video

Fri, 09 May 2014 00:00:00 -0700

It’s too bad two-stroke motorcycles are quickly declining. The lightweight and hard-hitting machines are a blast to ride. They’re all but gone from the street scene (thanks emission laws), but thankfully you can still find some on the dirt side.

Community Tip: How-to Completely Remove the Air Induction System on a Yamaha

Fri, 22 May 2009 00:00:00 -0700

Alright, maybe this isn’t for everyone, but I thought it was obscure enough to warrant some interest to any motorcyclist. TEZZMIN, a senior member over at the R6MessageNet forums, has posted a nice How-To on removing an ’03-’04 Yamaha R6 ‘s Air Induction System. What does the AIS do?