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Web Bike World
BMW Motorcycles

BMW Motorcycle Reviews and Reports   Bestem BMW Carbon Fiber Fender Review 2016 BMW C 650 GT Scooter Review Bot-Wing Airfoil for the BMW GS BMW S1000XR Fairing Removal BMW G310R Preview Mounting a GPS on the S1000XR BMW Retro Concept Announced 2016 BMW Scooters Announced! BMW Navigator Street GPS BMW S1000XR Review Part 1: First ...

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BMW Motorcycle Reviews and Reports

 

More: BMW motorcycle news in the wBW BMW Motorcycle News Archive (2001 to current)

wBW BMW Motorcycle Book Reviews:  BMW Racing Motorcycles  |  BMW GS Adventure Motorcycle: A 30-Year Catalog – wBW Book Review!  |  See the wBW Motorcycle Books page for a complete listing of motorcycle books and reviews

The BMW Bouncing Ball Screensaver:  Check this out — a really cool BMW Bouncing Ball Logo Screensaver!  It’s a 3-dimensional bouncing ball with the BMW logo in high resolution graphics.  I never get tired of watching this thing bouncing around on my screen!  Download a .zip file with instructions.  Bonus: you can also set a built-in password protection timer that it locks your keyboard after a selected amount of time!  Get it on the wBW  BMW “Bouncing Ball” Screensaver page!  Also works in Windows Vista!

Windscreens, Fairings and Windshields:  Now on the wBW Motorcycle Fairings and Windscreenspage

BMW Parts Sources:  See the wBW Products and Accessories page for more sources  |  Good BMW motorcycle parts fiche at RealOEM  |  Huge number of unique BMW motorcycle accessories at Hornig; they claim a new product is added every day!  |  Flugelnus is apparently the new BMW parts division of Eurotech; Eurotech Motorsports now sells and distributes Hepco & Becker only

BMW Performance Parts:  See the wBW Motorcycle Performance Parts page  |  Lite Touch Clutch Cable Lever for R-series BMWs claims to decrease clutch pull to 3 lbs.  |  Lots of parts for just about every modern BMW motorcycle at Hornig (Germany); items are priced in Euros but they deliver worldwide

Silicone Gaskets:  Finally!  A replacement for the cork Bing carburetor gaskets, cylinder head gaskets and more; see the wBW review of Real Gaskets

Motorcycle Photographs:  On the wBW Motorcycle Photographs and Art page

Beemers Your Mother Didn’t Want You To Have:  Check out the House of Cool Beemers site!

BMW Motorcycle Road Tests:  Lots of BMW motorcycle road tests and links to road tests of other brands  |  R69 Vintage BMW road test  |  The BMW Club of South Africa has road tests and owner’s reviews of BMW motorcycles

BMW Videos:  Here’s the BMW TV channel, with high-quality HD videos on BMW products and a BMW motorcycle section  |  Cool BMW 3-wheeler concept bike video (YouTube)

BMW Motorcycle Information on Every Model Manufactured:  Interesting online .pdf formatted book by BMW with the history of BMW motorcycles and cars; some of the photos are very high quality and can be printed to make nice posters!  |  The Norwegian BMW Club website lists allBMW motorcycle models in either alphabetical or chronological order, finally taken over by BMW Motorrad  |  The VIN Decoder – check this out: enter the last 7 digits of a BMW motorcycle VIN and it gives you the manufacture date and other information  |  Nice selection of large photos of almost every BMW motorcycle ever manufactured on the Bimmer site  |  BMW World (automobiles) history of the BMW motorcycle.

BMW Clocks & Speedometer Repair:  Palo Alto Speedometer repairs instruments; they also have some rebuilt items for sale  |  Speedometer Plus rebuilds BMW motorcycle clocks, speedometers and other instruments; they also carry gears, cables and other parts  |  Capital Cycle carries BMW clocks, but the original Motometer clock with the sweep second hand is apparently no longer available  |  VDO clocks and repair at Lauderdale Speedometer

Long Distance Riding?:  You may need the SneakyLeaker and/or the Stadium Pal for long distance relief

BMW Motorcycle Exhaust Systems:  See the wBW Motorcycle Exhaust Systems page for more information

Track Day Schedules and Riding Schools: Check out the wBW Motorcycle Riding Schools, Training and Track Days page for a list of schedules for track days and riding schools all over the U.S.

Heated Seats:  Seat recushioning, seat covers available for RT, RS, GS, R, S and C BMWs from Cee Bailey

BMW R80ST:  The BMW R80ST owner’s group

Motorcycle headlight bulbs

Repair and Maintenance: Map of Airhead-friendly service shops in the U.S.A.! (Here’s the printed list of Airhead repair shops, along with contact info, that feeds the map)  |  List of quick BMW Airhead repair tips  |  Installing a K75S windscreen adjustment system  |  Installing Progressive Fork Springs  |  A&S Cycles now has an online BMW parts microfiche for almost every BMW motorcycle model  |  Yellow headlight bulbs for motorcycles?  |  Bing carburetor replacement gaskets made from silicone  |  Rebuild procedure for under tank master cylinders on older BMW Airheads  |  Complete listing of articles on the wBW Motorcycle Repair Index page  |  More articles listed on the Motorcycle Maintenance page

Note: For informational use only. All material and photographs are Copyright © webWorld International, LLC since 2000. All rights reserved. See the webBikeWorld® Site Info page. Product specifications, features and details may change or differ from our descriptions. Always check before purchasing. Read the Terms and Conditions!

More wBW BMW Articles

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Helmet Halo Hands-On Review

An Inexpensive, No-Brainer Solution to a Problem That Every Rider Has I ran into David Turner – the president of Helmet Halo – while checking out the first day of AIMExpo 2017. We connected and chatted business, motorcycles, and, of course, the Helmet Halo. Being a reader of WBW, David tossed me a Halo and ...

The post Helmet Halo Hands-On Review appeared first on Web Bike World.

An Inexpensive, No-Brainer Solution to a Problem That Every Rider Has

I ran into David Turner – the president of Helmet Halo – while checking out the first day of AIMExpo 2017.

We connected and chatted business, motorcycles, and, of course, the Helmet Halo.

Being a reader of WBW, David tossed me a Halo and told me he was looking forward to my review. “Good or bad, I want to know what webBikeWorld thinks of the Helmet Halo”.

Several months later, here’s my take on the original Helmet Halo.

Overall, this is an inexpensive, no-brainer solution to a problem that every rider has. In fact, the Helmet Halo may become my example of choice when demonstrating how a simple solution is often the best way to solve a problem.

With no parts to break, the Helmet Halo is a long-lasting purchase that will provide value for years to come.

Overall, this is one we highly recommend. This is a no-brainer to me, as anyone that rides a motorcycle (or quads, snowmobiles, etc.) will appreciate having one of these around. It’s lack of complexity, ease of use, and portability make it a welcome-addition to any riders pack… mine included.

Read on for all the details.

Helmet Halo Portable Helmet Stand

About Helmet Halo

Disclosure: my Helmet Halo was given to me at no cost by David so that I could review it.

Company & Product Info

Founded in 2012. Designed/made in the USA. Helmet Halo had a successfully-funded Kickstarter in 2016.

Social Media

A Simple, Inexpensive Helmet Stand

This HJC IS-16 has been sitting on top of the Helmet Halo since late September of this year. I’ve tried different positions, angles, postures, etc. to see just how suitable for use as a helmet stand the Halo is. It’s been on a shelf, the dirt, and even the snow. Predictably, the Halo has endured and done its job just fine.

After all, the Helmet Halo is really little more than a 2″ tall circular piece of rubber (well, actually it’s a 2″ tall piece of thermoplastic urethane (TPU)). It has no parts to break, no seams to worry about. It doesn’t care where you put it.

The upper-rim of the Halo is grooved inward, to help your helmet find a stable position, and the TPU material can be bent, twisted, and otherwise contorted.

Once you figure out the center of gravity for your helmet, using the Halo is super easy- you just put the helmet on the Halo and call it a day.

It’s Super Portable

View post on imgur.com


You can roll this thing into a ball and fit it just about anywhere: a pocket, a purse, or even in the cubby underneath your bike seat. I thought that doing so might damage the Halo, so one night while watching Star Trek with my wife I sat there twisting and untwisting the Halo.

Twist.

Untwist.

For over an hour.

Well, after what must have been two hundred twist/untwists, the Helmet Halo looks identical to how it did before I began. No visual indicator of stress; the material looks the same. Looks like it can take the abuse just fine.

Commercial/Branded Halo’s Available

Helmet Halo Portable Helmet Stand
Personally, where I see a big opportunity is for companies and brands to get their own branded Helmet Halo as a giveaway or value-add. This is a no-brainer to me, as anyone that rides a motorcycle (or quads, snowmobiles, etc.) will appreciate having one of these around. It’s rare that swag actually is used and appreciated, but I’m pretty confident that this is one of those items that would be.

What’s Not to Like?

The Helmet Halo is a simple product that I can’t believe wasn’t done before. It’s one of those products that you’ll come across and go Oh Geez, why didn’t I think of that? 

For $15 it’s a pretty awesome solution to a problem you didn’t know you had. But, if you’ve ever knocked your helmet around (or don’t want dirt/etc. to get in your helmet when you put it down), the Halo offers an awesome solution that your helmet will certainly appreciate.

Get yours: $15 at HelmetHalo.com.

The post Helmet Halo Hands-On Review appeared first on Web Bike World.

EZGO Helmet Strap Review

Summary A convenient way to carry around one’s helmet when off the bike. Locking it on a bike is not always possible or desirable. The design works best with helmets using micrometric type chin straps but it can be used with double d-ring types as well. Introduction Motorcycle helmets are just a part of life ...

The post EZGO Helmet Strap Review appeared first on Web Bike World.

Summary

A convenient way to carry around one’s helmet when off the bike. Locking it on a bike is not always possible or desirable. The design works best with helmets using micrometric type chin straps but it can be used with double d-ring types as well.

Introduction

Motorcycle helmets are just a part of life for most riders and even in places where helmets are not mandated by law, riders will still more often than not have a helmet.

When riding a motorcycle, where to put a helmet is generally not an issue (your head!). What does one do with said helmet, however, once having arrived at a destination? Also, what if one needs to carry an extra helmet along for a passenger to be picked up later?

For some, that helmet ends up being stored in a top case or other lockable storage on the bike. This is fine for bikes that have this type of luggage but not all do or can even be outfitted with bags like this.

Some bikes have helmet locks that allow one to affix a helmet to the motorcycle itself. This can be a lock on the frame or even loops under the seat that secure the helmet when the seat is locked down.

Of course the last option is to just carry the helmet in hand, typically holding the fastened chin strap. This can be less than convenient if one has to carry other things or if there will be a lot of walking around and it doesn’t solve the “bring an extra helmet” issue.

There are some backpacks that will handle a full-face helmet and some others that are specifically designed for this task. These bags can still be a bit bulky and would have to be worn while riding which some, including me, don’t care to do.

What if there were a simpler way to carry it along and keep one’s hands free? Enter the EZGO strap.

The EZGO Helmet Carrying Strap

This carrying strap from EZGO is a simple and inexpensive solution to carrying a helmet along while keeping one’s hands free. It also packs up into a compact space so it can be easy to store when not in use.

The EZGO is currently available in five different styles and colors including black, light blue, grey, blue and white stripes, and white stars on black. All of the styles include the orange EZGO logo and use 1 inch wide (24mm) black nylon for the adjustable portions of the strap.

On the underside of the padded portion of the strap is a black mesh material (orange on the grey strap model) that allows for some breathability.

At each end of the strap is one side of a micrometric (also called micro ratchet or Uvex) buckle. A ratchet strip on one end and the spring loaded locking mechanism on the other. This is the same type of fastener that has become popular in Europe and is available in some helmets in the USA market.

So how is the EZGO strap in use?

Using the EZGO

I’ll admit that when I first received this item for review, I thought that this strap was an answer to a question that no one is asking. Carrying a helmet around via a shoulder strap? Really? When would someone use this?

Turns out after some time to think about it, I can see how this would be very useful for more riders than I initially thought. A scenario came to mind when I was at Barber Motorsports Park for their Vintage Motorcycle Festival.

At that event, most attendees arrive on motorcycles, myself included. I have a top case that can easily hold my helmet but not everyone does and they end up leaving their lid with their bike (locked or unlocked) or they carry it around.

At an event like the Vintage Festival, one can do a lot of walking at areas like fan zones and the huge swap meet that is also going on. Having both hands free while also having one’s helmet safely beside you does have an appeal.

Thinking about the fact that if someone steals a jacket or gloves that are left on a bike or in a top case one will undoubtedly be upset but they would have their helmet. They can hop on their bike and ride home (or to the nearest bike shop for a new one). If a helmet gets taken, then you are essentially stuck.

Granted, at an event like the one described, a new helmet can be purchased on the spot but what if it is some other kind of event where one is walking for a while without somewhere to store a helmet. This idea starts to make sense.

The EZGO makes the most sense if one has a helmet with a micrometric buckle. I still had access to my old Shark Vision -R GT helmet which uses this type of fastener so I could see how it works.

It really couldn’t be simpler. It slides into the buckle components like it was always part of the helmet. A simple lift of the red tab releases the strap when you’re ready to remove the EZGO.

Concerns

Mechanically, the EZGO works as advertised and the strap seems strong enough to handle most any motorcycle helmet. There are a couple of potential issues one of which really depends on where you are located in the world.

First off, as I mentioned earlier, the micrometric buckle system is popular in Europe so many riders in the “Eurozone” will likely have or have access to helmets using that fastener. In the United States, where I am located, the Double D-Ring setup is by a wide margin much more popular.

When I reached out to EZGO about this, they suggested that one simply fasten the D-Ring style strap and then just loop the EZGO through that strap and fasten it. Of course, this does work but the helmet has a tendency to “roll” and flip around on one’s hip.

Another concern is more on the part of the helmet owner than the strap itself. Wearing a helmet on your hip means needing to be mindful of that extra margin needed to negotiate small and/crowded spaces.

I know I’d rather not have a potentially expensive item like this being banged around on tables, chairs, or even the heads of small children all of which live around waist/hip height.

The point is, be careful. Like adding large sidecases to a motorcycle, being aware of how much wider one has become needs to kept in mind.

Conclusion

I think the greatest barrier to my adoption of the EZGO for me is the simple fact that my current helmets don’t use the ratcheting closure. Using the alternate method of passing the EZGO through the Double D-Ring strap doesn’t seem as stable to me.

Still, the idea is sound and in markets where the EZGO can connect as designed, the strap would be a great alternative to leaving a lid unattended on a bike parked on the street or other similar situation.

I was a doubter at first but I’ve come to see the EZGO as a useful tool and a good idea for carting one’s helmet when not riding. The construction of the strap and the micrometric buckle
hardware is nicer than expected considering the $19.99 (USD) list price (currently on sale for $15.90).

 

wBW Review: EZGO Helmet Carrying Strap
Manufacturer: EZGO
Colors: Grey, Black, Blue, Blue and White, White Stars on Black
Made In: China
Size: One fits most
Review Date: November 2017

The post EZGO Helmet Strap Review appeared first on Web Bike World.

VisorCat Review

A glove mounted system for cleaning a motorcycle helmet visor which includes a cleaning solution delivery setup and a squeegee on one device. A clever design and flexible materials create one of those accessories you’ll wonder how you didn’t think of it. If you’re seeing this review and thinking you’ve seen this product before, you ...

The post VisorCat Review appeared first on Web Bike World.

A glove mounted system for cleaning a motorcycle helmet visor which includes a cleaning solution delivery setup and a squeegee on one device. A clever design and flexible materials create one of those accessories you’ll wonder how you didn’t think of it.

If you’re seeing this review and thinking you’ve seen this product before, you are correct. One of our reviewers across the pond in the UK, Alice Dryden, reviewed the Visorcat in 2013 and she gave it a very favorable review.

This “at-hand” cleaning system (paraphrasing Alice’s joke there) worked well for her and the UK weather is as good a testing ground as any for this kind of device. In fact the Visorcat was designed and developed in the UK after company co-founder Alan Boulton during a damp evening ride in Warwickshire.

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His visibility through his visor had gotten so poor that he ended up having to pull over to let a car pass. It was that evening where “lightning struck” and his desire to create an effective visor cleaning system for motorcyclists was born.

Fast forward to today some subtle updates have been made to the Visorcat since our first review but the product is mostly unchanged. Now I’m getting a chance to evaluate the Visorcat here in the USA.

Will it be just as useful on this side of the Atlantic?

Read on and see…

The Visorcat

Alice covered the Visorcat rather thoroughly before but I’m going to just briefly go over what we have in, or rather on, hand here. The main body of the Visorcat is rubber in roughly the shape of an “L” and is designed to fit on one’s left hand with the longer portion of the “L” wrapping over the back of the hand/wrist area.

An adjustable nylon strap runs from the far ends of the longer “L” side. This strap runs under the wrist to hold the Visorcat in place. Although Visorcat recommends just tucking it under, a keeper to wrangle the extra main strap material would be handy.

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On the top the long side is where the fluid reservoir sits along with the refill port for the cleaning fluid. The port “cap” is permanently attached with a rubber strap next to the reservoir. Sitting perpendicular on top of the short side is the “business” side of the Visorcat where the sponge and rubber squeegee are housed.

The shorter side of the “L” sits alongside the index finger (or thumb) and at the far end is an elastic strap to wrap around that finger (or thumb). On the underside of the sponge area is a stiff portion of plastic to help add rigidity to this area. This should help keep the sponge and squeegee area straight as one uses the Visorcat.

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The “Visorcat” Name

The way one drags the sponge and squeegee across the visor likely the the reason for the “cat” portion of the Visorcat name. Although it is not called specifically in the included literature or their website, using the Visorcat mimics the way a cat cleans its face.

Think about how a cat licks its paw and then swipes over it’s face and ears. This is how one looks using this device to clean a visor when dragging the sponge and squeegee back and forth across the helmet visor. Speaking of which, let’s take a closer look at actual use.

In Use

Many gloves designed for wet weather include some kind of “wiper” that can be used to clear a visor. These can be helpful in the rain but what about road grime or insects?

The times when it is hardest to get my own visor clean is when riding after rain has passed through. Vehicles up ahead can throw up a mist of crud and grime that quickly reduces visibility through my faceshield. Trying to clear it with the small rubber wiper on some waterproof gloves can make it even worse necessitating pulling over to stop and clean the shield.

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The Visorcat deals with this type of mess handily by adding fluid cleaner to the equation. Wiping from left to right uncovers the cleaner dampened sponge so it drags across the visor. Movement from right to left covers back the sponge and the dual squeegee blades wipe clear. Repeating this motion a couple of times seems to clear the grime easily.

I thought this would be the only time it would be useful but insects can also be removed by the Visorcat in a much better fashion than rubbing one’s gloves over the spot of impact. Turns out this is very useful when on the interstate for long rides where dead insects can build up on the face shield.

This can get even worse during the evening and night as once the sun goes down, bugs are drawn to the headlights of cars and bikes alike. Trying to wipe a visor clear with a gloved finger alone is usually a mess. Definitely a perfect time to have a Visorcat strapped to one’s hand.

With insect impacts it can take more back and forth wipes to get the shield clear versus removing road grime but it will clear it. Plus being able to clean right after impact makes the work much easier than trying to clean that mess of the next day when the bug remains are dried out.

Maintaining the Visorcat

The Visorcat ships with a small bottle of cleaning solution that they claim is specifically designed for polycarbonate face shields used for motorcycle helmets. Don’t be fooled by the “glass cleaner” blue color, this is not your typical home use glass cleaner that can discolor plastics over time.

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The cleaner is made for Visorcat by a company called Shift-It that makes motorcycle and helmet specific cleaning solutions. A 50 ml bottle of this cleaner is included and larger 250ml bottles are available from Visorcat.

That bottle of fluid has a long tip that opens when twisted (took me a minute to figure that out) and creates a nozzle that mates to the port on the back of the Visorcat to refill the fluid reservoir. When I went to open the refill port to initially charge my Visorcat, I only saw one opening (pictured) for filling.

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Alice stated in her review that she saw two openings and when she tried one, it went everywhere but inside the Visorcat. Maybe this is one of the improvements that has been made since she reviewed hers in 2013.

Once the reservoir is filled the fluid travels from there to the sponge via a channel in the body of the Visorcat. To keep things from getting messy a wick is used in the channel to regulate the flow of cleaning solution.

This works well and keeps the sponge from getting oversaturated and/or the fluid leaking out in a hurry. Since the system isn’t entirely closed I did find that a half-full reservoir will dry out in about two weeks or so due to just normal evaporation. For occasional usage it is probably best to not top the reservoir up to conserve the solution.

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Over time the sponge will undoubtedly need to be replaced as it will wear like any other sponge. Replacement sponges are available from Visorcat and they easily slide in and out of the holder requiring nothing more than a firm grip to replace.

To “charge” a dry sponge I found that a squeeze on the reservoir space. It will encourage the fluid to wick down to the sponge faster than just waiting for it to happen naturally. I cannot say that Visorcat recommends this action, only that I have done it and it seems to work without causing any issues.

Conclusion

I have to admit that when I first received the Visorcat for review, I was dubious about how well this would work, if at all. It seemed like it would be bulky and get in the way of the switchgear and such on the left handlebar.

For my part, I didn’t have any issues. In fact, I was pretty impressed how well this works. It can take a few tries to get the hang of properly positioning one’s hand and wrist to get the best “wipe” across the visor.

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Is this something I would have on my wrist everyday? Probably not. I would definitely keep it with me for longer trips or for when I’m riding in the evening during warmer months of the year.

The low weight and small size make it easy to find a spot in a tank bag or similar storage space for the Visorcat to live. I would recommend keeping it inside a ziploc type bag to prevent possible solution leaks that could get on other items.

At the (GBP) £34.99 (~$47.00 USD) asking price, it isn’t the most inexpensive visor cleaning system around but the convenience, effectiveness, and potential safety factor is hard to argue with.

Unfortunately for my fellow Americans, the Visorcat is not currently distributed in the USA. I  have found a couple of ebay of sellers who will ship to the States but the price climbs a little over $60.00 by the time shipping is considered.

WBW Review: Flying Eyes Golden Eagle Sport Sunglasses
Manufacturer: Visorcat
Colors: Black
List Price: (GBP) £34.99 (~$47.00 USD)
Made in: UK
Review Date: December 2017

The post VisorCat Review appeared first on Web Bike World.


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