HARLEY MT350 MANUAL PDF

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These were rugged, rudimentary, dual-purpose motorcycles powered by Austrian-made Rotax engines in an Italian SWM frame, and put together with pieces from half-a-dozen members of the European Union.

Armstrong-CCM Motorcycles in England built a number of these for use by troops in the Falklands War, and in sold the design and production rights to Harley-Davidson. Electrifying the would have required major frame modifications, so that model was never produced. To enhance its American-made aspect, Harley did buy considerable stock in the Canadian Bombardier company, which had bought Rotax.

The single-cylinder Rotax engine cc, with a bore of This carb was a sealed unit, with no adjustments possible, not even the idle mixture. A paper air filter kept out the worst of the dirt and dust. A well-protected header pipe wrapped around the cylinder and then went on to a muffler on the left side. Leaded or unleaded gasoline was fine, with 87 octane recommended. Sparking the plug was a CDI ignition, with a flywheel generator at the end of the crankshaft putting out watts.

Power, rated at 30 horses at 8, rpm and 28 lb-ft of torque at 6, rpm, went through primary gears to a wet, multi-plate clutch noted for a bit of stickiness , and a five-speed, pressure lubricated transmission. First gear was very low indeed, at a ratio of Second gear Final drive was a O-ring chain. The Rotax was a dry-sump engine, with 0. The engine was used as a stressed member, with an appropriately strong steel skid plate.

The swingarm had needle roller bearings that were greaseable. Both sidestand and centerstand were provided. The steering head had tapered roller bearings supporting a Marzocchi fork, leading to Akront alloy wheel rims with Grimeca disc brakes, one on each wheel.

Brakes were identical front and rear, with nine-inch discs and two-piston calipers—plus round covers for the discs, which probably helped a bit in the mud. The front wheel was 21 inches, the rear, 18 inches, using tube-type tires. The rear wheel could be easily removed for repairs, leaving the chain drive and brake in place. On top of all this was a 3. The intended use was to go relatively slowly, but the thirsty top speed was around 75 mph.

Above the headlight were the ignition switch, idiot lights and a speedometer reading to a realistic 70 mph. Middling high bars were wide enough to give good leverage in the rough stuff, and the pegs were easy to stand up on.

A heavy-duty plastic fender over the front wheel was mounted high enough that it would never get blocked with gumbo mud. Dry weight was said to be pounds, with a gross allowable weight of pounds. And the carrying capacity? Curious thing about the panniers was that the lids could be locked, but the panniers themselves could not be locked to the bike. And the luggage rack was said to be strong enough that a helicopter could come overhead, put a hook through the rack, and fly away.

Here was the ideal dual-purpose bike, virtually indestructible, with a figuratively speaking bulletproof engine and reasonable seating. And since the finish was a combat-ready olive drab, one did not have to worry about keeping the paint shiny and the chrome polished. And then they vanished! With no accessible data on how many were built or where they went. It is doubtful any ended up with U. I love it.

Words cannot describe how happy I am to have bought this bike. Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. Northeast U. South Central U. Southeast U. West U. Rider Magazine. Please enter your comment! Please enter your name here. You have entered an incorrect email address! Most Popular. What's New?

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MT350 Operators Handbook

These were rugged, rudimentary, dual-purpose motorcycles powered by Austrian-made Rotax engines in an Italian SWM frame, and put together with pieces from half-a-dozen members of the European Union. Armstrong-CCM Motorcycles in England built a number of these for use by troops in the Falklands War, and in sold the design and production rights to Harley-Davidson. Electrifying the would have required major frame modifications, so that model was never produced. To enhance its American-made aspect, Harley did buy considerable stock in the Canadian Bombardier company, which had bought Rotax. The single-cylinder Rotax engine cc, with a bore of This carb was a sealed unit, with no adjustments possible, not even the idle mixture.

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Retrospective: 1993-2000 Harley-Davidson MT350E

A Harley Davidson ex British Forces machine, one of the several refurbished machines we have currently available. The machine has had the engine checked over, new cambelt fitted, Wheels refurbished and fitted with new wheel bearings were applicable, new brake pads, new rim tapes, tubes, security bolts, and either IRC or Continental TKC Twinduro tyres fitted. All carried out in our own workshop premises. Offered with a full MOT.

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Harley Davidson MT350 Workshop Manual

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