Author Topic: Finally Interceptor650  (Read 1480 times)

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Roshiba777

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Reply #45 on: April 11, 2019, 10:25:37 am
Is there any effect of installing the free flow muffler in place of stock exhausts as u have replaced the stock mufflers with AEW exhausts with removable baffel it didn't sound too loud with baffels it's something little louder than stock Rumble and exhaust note is very sweet but when  I remove the baffels it's a complete different exhaust note.

As I have installed these exhausts does the ECU alter the fueling or it remains the same please suggest any pros and cons of installing the free flow exhaust
Royal Enfield CI 500 (2000)
Royal Enfield STD UCE 500 (2010)
Royal Enfield Classic 500 (2011)
Royal Enfield Classic Chrome 500 (2011)
Yamaha RD350 (1988)
Royal Enfield Interceptor 650 (2019)


Richard230

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Reply #46 on: April 11, 2019, 04:28:24 pm
Is there any effect of installing the free flow muffler in place of stock exhausts as u have replaced the stock mufflers with AEW exhausts with removable baffel it didn't sound too loud with baffels it's something little louder than stock Rumble and exhaust note is very sweet but when  I remove the baffels it's a complete different exhaust note.

As I have installed these exhausts does the ECU alter the fueling or it remains the same please suggest any pros and cons of installing the free flow exhaust

I don't know specifically about the Interceptor, but in general, the latest ECU's have some flexibility to their programs to accommodate changes in the environment and equipment as the mileage piles up on the bike. Since the fuel richness is altered by the lambda sensor, air temperature, the engine temperature, the air pressure and maybe one or two other things, it is likely that some minor changes to the engine breathing might not result in a lean running condition. Of course there are several systems that will allow you to (illegally) alter the computer programming, but there are also relatively cheap devices that just insert a resistor into the wiring between the air temperature probe and the ECU, causing it to believe that the air temperature is colder than it really is, resulting in the computer enriching the mixture throughout the entire power curve, which may help when installing a freer-flowing air cleaner or muffler. 

One such device is the Booster Plug.  I installed one on my 2009 BMW F650GS and it seemed to help smooth out its lean surges through the power band.  Attached are a couple of photos of the gadget installed on that bike.  I think the price was around $100 USD, so there are likely less expensive versions on the market, but it was very well designed and only took a few minutes to install.
2011 Royal Enfield B5 500, 2018 16.6 kWh Zero S, 2016 BMW R1200RS, 2009 BMW F650GS, 2005 Triumph Bonneville T-100, 2002 Yamaha FZ1


GlennF

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Reply #47 on: April 12, 2019, 12:16:57 am
On  a bullet, the main side effect of free flow mufflers is a tendency to backfire, particularly when decelerating.  No idea if the interceptor will have similar issues.


ace.cafe

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Reply #48 on: April 12, 2019, 05:26:17 am
Chances are great that the mufflers caused a lean condition. Remedy is not known to me at this time.


Roshiba777

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Reply #49 on: April 16, 2019, 12:28:49 pm
Today changed my bikes oil and oil filter the quantity of oil used in refill is 3.1 liters and grade is 10W-50 liquid gun marketed by Royal Enfield thinking of changing the oil to Motul 300 V at next service which will be done at 10000 kms should I stick with Royal Enfields Liquid Gun oil or shift to Motul 300 V fully synthetic oil
Royal Enfield CI 500 (2000)
Royal Enfield STD UCE 500 (2010)
Royal Enfield Classic 500 (2011)
Royal Enfield Classic Chrome 500 (2011)
Yamaha RD350 (1988)
Royal Enfield Interceptor 650 (2019)


Bilgemaster

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Reply #50 on: April 16, 2019, 06:59:53 pm
Motul and Liquid Gun, at least your Indian formulations, are rare here in America. Those brands are rarely seen on the retail shelves here, and are generally sort of a special order or "connoisseur's item". Frankly, more important is that you use the SAE and JASO grade designated in the Owner's Manual, whatever the brand. At this point, still breaking in your bike, a quality non-synthetic or semi-synthetic might be best. You WANT a little bit of wear so that everything "seats in" pleasantly. If you want to keep that bike as long as I've held onto mine, nearly 30 years for the '67 Norton and over 40 for my '57 Zuendapp Bella scooter, both of which were my "daily drivers" of yore and still running fine, then I truly believe you might do well to add an "extra" oil change and new filter at about 5,000 kilometers, even of you have to pay for or do it yourself. It will flush out those inevitable break-in cruds before they can do any longterm harm. Just because Enfield wants to please some faraway unelected Council of Euro Environmental Gnomes with an over-extended oil change regimen doesn't mean it's good for your bike. If it were mine, I'd slap on a couple of those little neodynium magnets onto the drain plugs to help grab any gritty iron bits floating by, and give her an extra flush BEFORE going "full synthetic" at 10,000 km. I understand you Indian fellows like to squeeze a Rupee until the wheel spins, and make Scotsmen look like drunken sailors on payday, but just do the extra oil change "for the children", OK?
So badass my Enfield's actually illegal  in India.


Roshiba777

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Reply #51 on: April 17, 2019, 01:29:26 am
The oil used by RE dealer is Liquid Gun Fully Synthetic 10W-50 to API SL or JASO MA2 its manufactured by Total lubricants and marketed by Royal Enfield under name Liquid Gun.

Will change the oil and filter again at 5000 kms as I changed the engine oil in my classic 500 chrome every 2000 kms asked the dealer if semi synthetic  oil can be used dealer said it will void the warranty and have to stick with RE recommended Fully Synthetic oil only.
Royal Enfield CI 500 (2000)
Royal Enfield STD UCE 500 (2010)
Royal Enfield Classic 500 (2011)
Royal Enfield Classic Chrome 500 (2011)
Yamaha RD350 (1988)
Royal Enfield Interceptor 650 (2019)


Roshiba777

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Reply #52 on: April 17, 2019, 01:34:21 am
Sorry not able to attach the pic of oil filter in earlier message have to post again
Royal Enfield CI 500 (2000)
Royal Enfield STD UCE 500 (2010)
Royal Enfield Classic 500 (2011)
Royal Enfield Classic Chrome 500 (2011)
Yamaha RD350 (1988)
Royal Enfield Interceptor 650 (2019)


Bilgemaster

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Reply #53 on: April 17, 2019, 08:14:50 am
If full synthetic is what it needs for the warranty, then full synthetic it is. The most important thing is to keep that oil nice and fresh, especially the first year or so.
So badass my Enfield's actually illegal  in India.


Roshiba777

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Reply #54 on: April 17, 2019, 09:21:56 am
Will do at least 2-3 oil changes in 10000 kms after oil change bike feels more refined and the engine feels much relaxed
Royal Enfield CI 500 (2000)
Royal Enfield STD UCE 500 (2010)
Royal Enfield Classic 500 (2011)
Royal Enfield Classic Chrome 500 (2011)
Yamaha RD350 (1988)
Royal Enfield Interceptor 650 (2019)


Roshiba777

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Reply #55 on: April 17, 2019, 09:24:53 am
Oh forget to tell the oil which I drained from the interceptor 650 it's much clean without any debris or small flakes which is common in classic 500  engine oil change.

Also removed the rare mudflap bike looks much better with the mudflap removed
Royal Enfield CI 500 (2000)
Royal Enfield STD UCE 500 (2010)
Royal Enfield Classic 500 (2011)
Royal Enfield Classic Chrome 500 (2011)
Yamaha RD350 (1988)
Royal Enfield Interceptor 650 (2019)


bonkers

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Reply #56 on: April 17, 2019, 12:00:29 pm
Oh forget to tell the oil which I drained from the interceptor 650 it's much clean without any debris or small flakes which is common in classic 500  engine oil change.

Also removed the rare mudflap bike looks much better with the mudflap removed

"Which is common in classic 500"........??? Not in mine!
Before;
Triumph T120- Norton Commando 5x
Triton T150V tripple- BMW R80
BMW R100RS- BMW R100S
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