Scooters: Daelim, Honda, Kymco, Piaggio, Vespa, Yamaha. Auto Transmission, 50-250cc
Item Description Table of Contents Specifications
This Haynes repair and service manual covers Daelim, Honda, Kymco, Piaggio, Vespa, and Yamaha scooters with automatic transmission, 50cc to 250cc, two-wheel, carbureted models, including:
DAELIM: A-Four 2006 and later | Cordi 2006 and later | Delfino 2006 and later | E-Five 2006 and later | History 2006 and later | S-Five 2006 and later | S2-250 2006 and later
HONDA: CHF50 Metropolitan 2002-2009 | NB50 Aero 1985-1987 | NPS50 Ruckus 2003-2009 | NQ50 Spree 1984-1987 | SA50 Elite 1988-2001 | SB50 Elite 1988-2001 | SE50 Elite 1987 | NH80 Aero 1985 | CH80 Elite 1985-2007 | CH150 Elite 1985-1987 | CH250 Elite 1985-1990 | CN250 Helix 1985-2007 | NS250 Reflex 2001-2007 | PS250 Big Ruckus 2005-2006
KYMCO: Agility 50 2006 and later | People S-50 2006 and later | Agility 125 2006 and later | People S-125 2006 and later | People S-200 2006 and later
PIAGGIO: Typhoon 50 2005 and later | Fly 150 2005 and later | BV200 2002 and later | BV250 2005 and later
VESPA: LX50 2005 and later | ET-4 150 2005 and later | LX150 2005 and later | GT200 2004 and later
YAMAHA: CA50 Riva 1985-1986 | CE50, CG50 Jog 1986-1987 | CW50 Zuma, Zuma II 1997-2000 | CY50 Riva, Riva Jog 1992 and later | XC50 Vino 2006-2008 | JY50 Vino 2001-2004 | YW50 Zuma 2002-2004 | CV80 Zuma 1984-1987 | XC125 Riva 1985-2001 | YJ125 Vino 2004-2008 | XC200 Riva 1987-1991
Book Excerpt: Scooters: Daelim, Honda, Kymco, Piaggio, Vespa, Yamaha. Auto Transmission, 50-250cc
ALTERNATOR REMOVAL AND INSTALLATION NOTE: This procedure can be carried out with the engine in the frame. If the engine has been removed, ignore these steps.
Remove the body panels as necessary to access the alternator (see chapter9). If required, remove the exhaust system (see Chapter 4).
On some air-cooled engines, the alternator is located behind the fan cowling. Unclip any wiring or hoses from the fan cowling, then undo the bolts securing the fan cowling and remove it (see illustration). Note that on some models the fan cowling is clipped to the engine cowling. take care not to damage the fixing lugs when separating them. Remove any spacers for the cowling bolts for the safekeeping if they are loose.
Undo the bolts securing the cooling fan to the alternator rotor and remove fan (see Chapter1, Section 21).
On liquid-cooled engines where the water pump in mounted on the outside of the alternator cover, first drain the coolant and disconnect all the coolant hoses from the pump (see Chapter3). Undo the cover mounting bolts and lift off the cover. Depending on the tools available for removing the alternator rotor, it may be necessary to unscrew the pump driven dampers (see illustration).
On some engines the alternator is located behind the right-hand engine side cover. Note: If the water pump is mounted on the outside of the engine side cover, first drain the coolant and disconnect all the coolant hoses from the pump (see Chapter 3). Drain the engine oil (see Chapter 1). Trace the wiring from the cover and disconnect it at the connector, then undo the cover bolts and lift off the cover (see illustration).
Discard the gasket, as a new one must be installed, and remove the cover dowels for safekeeping of they are loose. If applicable, remove the starter pinion assembly (see Section 17).
To remove the rotor center nut, it is necessary to stop the rotor from turning; some manufactures produce a service tool for this purpose. If the rotor face is accessible, you can make up a tool which engages the slots or holes (see illustration). Note: Take great care not to damage the coils of the alternator when locating any tools through the rotor.
PRESSURE CAP Where installed, the pressure cap is designed to retain a specific working pressure within the cooling system and, in extreme cases, to release pressure before it becomes a danger (see illustration).
If, after checking the cooling system (see Chapter1), problems such as overheating or loss of coolant still occurs, have the can opening pressure checked by a scooter dealer with a special tester required for the job. If the cap is defective, replace it.
TEMPERATURE GAUGE AND SENDER TEMPERATURE GAUGE: CHECK
The circuits consist of the sender mounted in the cylinder head or thermostat housing and the gauge or warning light in the instrument panel. If the system malfunctions, first check the coolant level (see Daily (pre-ride) checks). If the levels are correct, check that the battery is fully- charged and that the fuse is good (see Chapter 10).
If a warning light is installed, check the condition of the bulb.
If the gauge or warning light is still not working, disconnect the wire from the sender and connect it to the ground with a jumper wire (see illustration). Turn the ignition switch ON; the temperature gauge needle should swing over the H on the gauge or the bulb should illuminate. If the gauge or warning light work as described, check the operation of the sender (see steps 4 to 6).
Note: It is possible for a faulty gauge or light to register a reading in this check, but not when connected to the sender. Only replace the sender if it fails the checks described below.
TABLE of CONTENTS
LIVING WITH YOUR SCOOTER
Buying spare parts
Daily (pre-ride) checks
Two-stroke engine oil level check
Four-stroke engine oil level check
Coolant level check (liquid-cooled engines)
Brake fluid level checks
Suspension and steering checks
Legal and safety checks
Routine maintenance and servicing
Recommended lubricants and fluids
Maintenance schedule, procedures
REPAIRS and OVERHAUL
Engine, transmission and associated systems
Cooling systems (liquid-cooled engines)
Fuel and exhaust systems
Drive components and transmission
Frame and suspension
Brakes, wheels and tires
Electrical systems | Wiring diagrams Subject: Scooters: Daelim, Honda, Kymco, Piaggio, Vespa, Yamaha. Auto Transmission, 50-250cc service, maintenance, repair. ISBN-10: 1563927608 | ISBN-13: 9781563927607
Publisher: Haynes Manuals
Pages: 368 – Hundreds of bw photos and illustrations
Binding: Hardcover – 8.5 x 11 x 1 inches
Years: 1985 – 2009
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