Question about 2000 Yamaha DT 125 R
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Posted on Mar 14, 2016
Mate did you take the carby off and did you undo the top of the carby and did you at any time unhook the accelerator cable... I'm wondering if you did all that, if you might have left the spring out that goes between the top of the carby and the plunger.... Only a guess...
Posted on Mar 14, 2016
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
JP cycles has them for $18 .Make sure you get the 5 3/4 inch seal beam. OEM yamaha are very hard to find and very expensive. google JP Cycles
Posted on Jun 29, 2010
i would say is your carb,probably the needle is stuck . recommend cleaning or new tune up kit (needle) set,etc.) or new carb. i am not an expert but have dealt with this alot. good luck - Jason.
Posted on Aug 26, 2010
SOURCE: I was given a 1975
There is only one fuel line that goes to the carb. Just get some fuel line and connect it from the gas tank to the carb. The other hose connections on the carb are vent lines, that go up over the top of the carb and the back down the other side and hang down lower than the carb. they vent the carb bowl
Posted on May 14, 2011
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Yamaha's first single-cylinder 4-stroke motorcycle made its
debut at the 21st Tokyo Motor show in 1975. As well as being the latest in a
series of trail (off-road) models Yamaha had introduced at each of the Tokyo
Motor Shows since the DT-1's debut in 1968, the new XT500 represented a whole
new concept in trail bike design.
The Yamaha DT-1 had introduced many riders to the world of trail riding, and this ground-breaking model was later followed by the introduction of many other trail bikes from other manufacturers. The new Yamaha XT500 was a natural extension of the growing trail bike category, and although it shared the same roots as its 2-stroke brother, the DT-1, it was an entirely different breed of motorcycle. Powered by Yamaha's first 4-stroke single-cylinder engine, the new XT boasted a large capacity of 500cc, and this was at a time when the popularity of big-single machines was considered by many to be past its peak. During the mid-1970s Britain's BSA was one of the few manufacturers still offering big single machines, but even this renowned brand had not released a new big single model in a good number of years.
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