I hope that you are not running on the "very light colored chocolate milk ". Assuming that you have put in fresh oil has it become "very light colored chocolate milk " again?
No, sir. I've drained it all out, added back in some seafoam to coat the bottom of the innards and will drain that back out and add new oil and run it to see if it returns to chocolate milk or not.I hope that you are not running on the "very light colored chocolate milk ". Assuming that you have put in fresh oil has it become "very light colored chocolate milk " again?
Do you have an old bicycle spoke? Spray from WD40 or similar.Any recommendations on cleaning out the weep hole so I can rule that out as a culprit?
The stock carbs are not much affected by exhaust changes so long as the intake is stock.t the stock carbs will be enough to handle the increased flow that the Rejuve 2-2 straight pipes and free flowing silencers will demand.
Good point.The stock carbs are not much affected by exhaust changes so long as the intake is stock.
Get Larry's book for these carbs/ see my sig line for a link. Keep all your stock brass parts...My Haynes Fuel Systems book is about to become my best friend.
I'm in Madison, so a fair ways away - and likely I won't have the bike in shape by then - but thanks for the invite.. maybe next year!I forgot to say, Welcome, Ryan!
What part of Wisconsin are you in? The 15th annual Spring Ride is just a couple weeks away. (See the link in my signature.) Come ride with us if you're within reach of Minnesota.
Thanks for the very helpful information and guidance!Unfortunately the most common cause of "chocolate milk" oil is a blown head gasket (first they blow between the combustion chamber and the cooling jacket and soon after between the cooling jacket and one of the oil passages between the head and block).