Supermoderator...sounds big.Thomas it might help if you reminded us about the history of your bike, the model it is and the problems it has and the steps taken to correct them. I checked your thread on the mechanical seal and see that your bike is an '81.
How is the misfire in the right exhaust pipe evident? Do you hear the misfire? Perhaps a pop from the right exhaust pipe? Remember that if you have the stock exhaust system the exhaust gases from the left and right cylinders mix in the H-box.
A usual cause of popping in the exhaust is an exhaust leak. If on over-run it may indicate a problem with the ACVs (air control valves )
No oil. It attacks rubber. You'd likely know if they were sticky from the installation I guess. If the brass knob slid into the carb body OK they're likely not sticky. If new they're also not perforated.
But I fit some ebay ACVs to one of my CXs and they actually made it run quite badly. If you still have the originals you could refit them to see if there's a difference. While not ideal small holes in the rubber can be fixed for the test..
What was the source of the AVCs?
How were the O rings between intake runner and head?
Have you checked the runners themselves for splits in the rubber?
Thanks, good info!Those two screws set the mixture (mostly at idle), which can have some effect on carb balance, but synchronization of carbs is primarily done with the screw adjustment located in the rotating linkage between the carbs, there is a lock nut on this screw to keep it from changing. This adjustment changes the alignment of the two throttle butterflys to eachother, and causes them to both pull equal vacuum and produce equal rpms. Which is called synchronized. Among other advabtages to having closely synchronized carbs is more overall engine power, better fuel economy and smoother engine running.