hopefully for not much longer! Ill pray winter comes to an abrupt end so you can continue demonstrating your idiocy! :wink: Why dont you post a pic of your current tires.
Well put. Real rap.Track conditions strive to be as perfect as possible. This affords one the ability to ride with less reserve. Street, that ain't the case. Didn't notice that stick or bit of sand at the intersection? Wet roads, road plates, manhole covers, sewer grades, oil slick, cold pavement, icy overpass, craters, dips, road wrinkles, varmints and critters, unpredictable children, pedestrians, rapid lane changer, etc, etc, etc? The number of variables that a track rider must worry about is considerably less. That's what allows for the higher speeds. When it comes to having a little fun on the street, you must be *hyper* opportunistic. Too often I've seen other riders, (and probably myself on rare occasions though I privately chastise myself afterward,) take unnecessary risks, forcing a situation rather than wait for a better opportunity down the road.
Their body position can be emulated to keep the bike even More upright dumbass. Try it properly and see. The idea is to stomp on the peg closest to the sky while doing it. I have no idea how must it prob saved me from totaling and worse but after getting good I've tried to stop doing it but the bike feels way more lower even at 100mph which means I had to add brake. Before I can take the same corner at 140 Easy. The more out your upper body is the more you can keep the bike upright. Go on a roundabout and play w/ body position. Go to the limits of what you feel is safe when leaning. If I don't have my upper body way out there is no way I can do 35mph comfortably but I assume some can but that's unsafe. Hitting a few rocks at times destabilizes the traction a bit but w/ correct body position the control is maintained. Of course in the dry only.People get mad at you because you constantly are posting on here telling others how to ride (presumably incorrectly) with absolutely zero instruction from a track day school (or anyone but yourself for that matter). You then continue to relate motogp riding to everyday riding when what they are doing on the track should not be emulated on the street. Those guys are on the limit of traction, somewhere you shouldn't even be getting close to on the street, so their riding style is that way for a reason. You're just expelling way, way more energy then you need to riding that way on the street, plus you look ridiculous hanging off with 5 degrees of angle but that's beside the point.
So here's a tip, either take a track day school or let the track guys with experience critique each others riding. You might even learn a thing or two if you just read what they have to say and stop thinking you know it all. A lot of these people on here have a ton of experience and are very informative.
I can agree with this. But keep in mind that adrenaline like a drug, can distort one's perceptions. I'm not saying you're doing it, but weaving through traffic like I've seen some other folk do, does more to place everyone at risk. I haven't seen this rider since May of last year. He would do stuff like that. Hope he's okay... wish I had his number to check up on'em. :frown: Hopefully he's had the opportunity to learn from that experience and get back out here........ .......... Going faster feels much safer than going slower but I only do it when it's dry. ..............................................
from here to fore yee shall be named Square Tire Clown.Their body position
I am still here you idiots.
I've never been to the track once. Only the MSF parking lot track w/ cones.
If you had leaned at all in the summer, you wouldn't still have chicken strips. Tires don't "heal" themselves.Also, if my chicken strips look bad it's because I haven't leaned since the summer.
Do you think that maybe you could learn some things from those that have?I've never been to the track once.
Not to say that you can't learn anything from a toy but you must agree that there are significant limitations. You don't seem to lack from confidence/arrogance/conceit but your real-world experience appears to be somewhat lacking.I've learned proper "riding" dynamics with my RC motorcycle.
You'd think so, but that is not the first time I have seen him try and reference that video.I haven't read the comment in context, but he had to be kidding/trolling/chain-yanking about the RC moto bit. Only so much can be learned via observation as opposed to execution. No need for further pile-on. I think everyone's had their say at this point.