4 stroke vs 2 stroke

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2/2/2020 9:32 AM

which one is better and why would you chose it.

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2/2/2020 9:39 AM

Pop some corn.

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2/2/2020 9:45 AM

100:1 Rotella T

Sorry what was the question

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2/2/2020 9:50 AM

You claim to have owned both, yet you don't know.

Makes sense.

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"Sorry Goose, but it's time to buzz the tower."

2/2/2020 9:55 AM

I prefer the power delivery of the 4 stroke over the 2. I have owned and raced both over the last 48 years and was happy when Yamaha made the move to make the 4 stroke competitive.

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2/2/2020 9:58 AM

I mean every 2 stroke has its bog...at the same time every 4 stroke drops a valve

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2/2/2020 9:58 AM

-MAVERICK- wrote:

You claim to have owned both, yet you don't know.

Makes sense.

i just wanna know yalls opinions.

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2/2/2020 10:00 AM
Edited Date/Time: 2/2/2020 10:01 AM

I thought they quit making two strokes!?!? Isn’t that why the pros only race four strokes?

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2/2/2020 10:02 AM

I think the racing would be more exciting in SX on 250 2Ts. Also more affordable for every day guys to participate in the sport assuming they want to race the same bike their heroes race.
Options and variety are always good. Best case the factories build and race 2T indoors, and 4T outdoors.

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2/2/2020 10:04 AM

2 strokes are clearly better since the AMA had to give the 4 strokes a displacement advantage. whistling

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2/2/2020 3:12 PM

4 stroke traction is great but it was nice when not every track was closed or losing money about to close

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2/2/2020 3:15 PM

450 if you like winning

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2/2/2020 3:15 PM
Edited Date/Time: 2/2/2020 3:26 PM

40 years old
C (West Coast) to B (East Coast) MX rider.
B off-road / enduro racer.
Sporadic Moto-journalist and photo shoot talent.
Expert level roadracing and Supermoto racer.
Current MX bike: Husqvarna TC250
Other bikes: KTM 525 EXC, YZ250F Supermoto, RMZ450 Supermoto, Yamaha R1 Superbike, Alta MX, Alta EX


Personally I prefer to ride motocross on 250 2st's over 250F's and 450F's. When it comes to riding 4st's I've spent a lot of time on 250F's, so am damn comfortable on one of those out on the track, and always liked 250F's over 450F's. Though recently (last Thursday) I spent an entire day on a 2020 CRF450 and 2020 KXF450 for a photoshoot, and by the end of the day had Cahuilla pretty dialed on the big fo-fiddy.

So that said, I'm even more convinced the 250 two stroke is the ideal MX platform. It all boils down to sluggishness. The 250F's suffer from this less, but man, the 450's are just big boats compared to a nimble, modern, 250 2st. You feel that weight in the air, braking, cutting down for a line, holding on under acceleration, everywhere. It's not just mass, it's the additional rotational weight of the engine, and all those extra moving parts, also.

You go from a 4st to a 2st and the 2st feels like a featherweight fighter. Nimble, agile, easier to move around, and overall doesn't tire me out as quickly.

Power
Powerwise I do notice 250F's to be lacking power on a track like Cahuilla with lots of hills and soft dirt. Riding the 450's the other day I had that moment of 'OMG SO MUCH POWER' but when I sat down and thought about it, I was coming out of the turns, into the huge power robbing hills with big jumps at the end of them, relatively the same on both the 450 and my personal 250 2st. Whereas on a 250F it's a bit more of a struggle.

Numbers: Power to Weight
0.239 hp/lb - 2020 KX450 = 233lbs and 55.8 HP ($9,300)
0.236 hp/lb - 2017 TC250 = 212lbs and 50 HP (47 stock and mine has pipe, silencer, and reeds. Mind you the 2020 TC250 costs $8,400.. so you could buy all those parts easily with the $900 you save over the $9,300 KX)

As such the two bikes are less than 1.27% apart power to weight ratio wise. Your butt dyno isn't going to feel that, but your arms will feel it... hauling a bike around that's 9% heavier (the KX450 4 stroke). The Honda weights 12.26% more (!!), the Yamaha and Suzuki 15.5% 16% more respectively (!!!!!)

Racing:
I *really* dislike the four strokes for racing. I've worked around professional racers, and industry leaders, for over 15 years. They all say the same thing, the four strokes are way more forgiving and easy to ride. Meaning, if you mess up a little bit in a corner, on a SX track (spin the wheel, almost tuck the front, etc) you can literally just turn the throttle on the four stroke and clear the triple. From almost a dead stop, in 2nd gear, a 450 YANKS down low. However on a 250 two stroke, a mistake like that probably means you aren't clearing the next jump, and someone will pass you. Mistakes had racing (not injury) consequences, which in turn led to better racing.

Costs
Four strokes cost more to build, maintain, and race. This comes from the factories and A-level teams racing them. I'm not just making this up. This is what the heads of those organizations say.

Want to build your own. Johnny Joe Vet Racer? FMF's top 4-stroke SX pipe & silencer combo is $874. Good lord help you if you race a dual pipe Honda. That'll be $1400 please. Their top 2-stroke pipe & silencer? $640, a $234 savings, or 27% cheaper.

Go ahead and price out a full 450 factory motor build, compared to a 250 two stroke, then factor in one or two full rebuilds...

In closing
In closing I feel that a lot of folks are still remembering their 2001 RM250 and then comparing it to a modern 2020 450. Try riding a current-gen 250 two stroke. The KTM 250SX and the Husqvarna TC250. They are amazing. The motors are smooth (counter balanced), power is way more linear than the old days (especially in the 'mild' map. Tracts well), and they handle like a lightweight modern chassis should. Hell my wife, a fairly novice dirt rider, took a spin on my TC250 the other day at the Pala Fox Raceway Women's Day and got off it saying "I see why you like this bike so much! It goes anywhere and wasn't as hard hitting (aka scary) as I thought!"

Ultimately buy and ride what you like, as you can see I ride all types of bikes. The above isn't an attack on anyone, just sharing one person's thoughts, and POV.

Cheers.

PS: I'm sitting at a racetrack corner working, so yes bored and have time to type as I watch bikes go 'round and 'round smile

Photo


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2/2/2020 3:47 PM

creature654 wrote:

I mean every 2 stroke has its bog...at the same time every 4 stroke drops a valve

Funny enough, I've never had one of my 4 strokes drop a valve, but it's happened twice on my 2 stroke waverunner...

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2/2/2020 4:03 PM

Currently on a 2019 300xc and do miss the 450 at times. I think the only answer is to own both.

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2/2/2020 4:06 PM

Always 2 stroke..... unless you want to race competitively. The fun factor is much higher on the 2T. Both will blowup but much cheaper to rebuild the 2T.

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2/2/2020 8:13 PM

I have 2 x two stokes and now 3 x four strokes..I like all of them..they're all different in their own way..having to kick start my 450 can be a real pain...littereally ..at times, and Im probably faster on my 125, but they are all fun to ride.
Maybe this riding season I will do my own shootout with my 5 bikes and see which one Im actually fastest on..

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2020 YZ450F
2006 YZ125
2013 YZ 250F special edition
2017 YZ 250
2015 YZ 250f soecial edition
2019 KTM 85 big wheel

2/2/2020 8:58 PM

Alex.434 wrote: 40 years old
C (West Coast) to B (East Coast) MX rider.
B off-road / enduro racer.
Sporadic Moto-journalist and photo shoot talent.
Expert level roadracing and Supermoto racer.
Current MX bike: Husqvarna TC250
Other bikes: KTM 525 EXC, YZ250F Supermoto, RMZ450 Supermoto, Yamaha R1 Superbike, Alta MX, Alta EX


Personally I prefer to ride motocross on 250 2st's over 250F's and 450F's. When it comes to riding 4st's I've spent a lot of time on 250F's, so am damn comfortable on one of those out on the track, and always liked 250F's over 450F's. Though recently (last Thursday) I spent an entire day on a 2020 CRF450 and 2020 KXF450 for a photoshoot, and by the end of the day had Cahuilla pretty dialed on the big fo-fiddy.

So that said, I'm even more convinced the 250 two stroke is the ideal MX platform. It all boils down to sluggishness. The 250F's suffer from this less, but man, the 450's are just big boats compared to a nimble, modern, 250 2st. You feel that weight in the air, braking, cutting down for a line, holding on under acceleration, everywhere. It's not just mass, it's the additional rotational weight of the engine, and all those extra moving parts, also.

You go from a 4st to a 2st and the 2st feels like a featherweight fighter. Nimble, agile, easier to move around, and overall doesn't tire me out as quickly.

Power
Powerwise I do notice 250F's to be lacking power on a track like Cahuilla with lots of hills and soft dirt. Riding the 450's the other day I had that moment of 'OMG SO MUCH POWER' but when I sat down and thought about it, I was coming out of the turns, into the huge power robbing hills with big jumps at the end of them, relatively the same on both the 450 and my personal 250 2st. Whereas on a 250F it's a bit more of a struggle.

Numbers: Power to Weight
0.239 hp/lb - 2020 KX450 = 233lbs and 55.8 HP ($9,300)
0.236 hp/lb - 2017 TC250 = 212lbs and 50 HP (47 stock and mine has pipe, silencer, and reeds. Mind you the 2020 TC250 costs $8,400.. so you could buy all those parts easily with the $900 you save over the $9,300 KX)

As such the two bikes are less than 1.27% apart power to weight ratio wise. Your butt dyno isn't going to feel that, but your arms will feel it... hauling a bike around that's 9% heavier (the KX450 4 stroke). The Honda weights 12.26% more (!!), the Yamaha and Suzuki 15.5% 16% more respectively (!!!!!)

Racing:
I *really* dislike the four strokes for racing. I've worked around professional racers, and industry leaders, for over 15 years. They all say the same thing, the four strokes are way more forgiving and easy to ride. Meaning, if you mess up a little bit in a corner, on a SX track (spin the wheel, almost tuck the front, etc) you can literally just turn the throttle on the four stroke and clear the triple. From almost a dead stop, in 2nd gear, a 450 YANKS down low. However on a 250 two stroke, a mistake like that probably means you aren't clearing the next jump, and someone will pass you. Mistakes had racing (not injury) consequences, which in turn led to better racing.

Costs
Four strokes cost more to build, maintain, and race. This comes from the factories and A-level teams racing them. I'm not just making this up. This is what the heads of those organizations say.

Want to build your own. Johnny Joe Vet Racer? FMF's top 4-stroke SX pipe & silencer combo is $874. Good lord help you if you race a dual pipe Honda. That'll be $1400 please. Their top 2-stroke pipe & silencer? $640, a $234 savings, or 27% cheaper.

Go ahead and price out a full 450 factory motor build, compared to a 250 two stroke, then factor in one or two full rebuilds...

In closing
In closing I feel that a lot of folks are still remembering their 2001 RM250 and then comparing it to a modern 2020 450. Try riding a current-gen 250 two stroke. The KTM 250SX and the Husqvarna TC250. They are amazing. The motors are smooth (counter balanced), power is way more linear than the old days (especially in the 'mild' map. Tracts well), and they handle like a lightweight modern chassis should. Hell my wife, a fairly novice dirt rider, took a spin on my TC250 the other day at the Pala Fox Raceway Women's Day and got off it saying "I see why you like this bike so much! It goes anywhere and wasn't as hard hitting (aka scary) as I thought!"

Ultimately buy and ride what you like, as you can see I ride all types of bikes. The above isn't an attack on anyone, just sharing one person's thoughts, and POV.

Cheers.

PS: I'm sitting at a racetrack corner working, so yes bored and have time to type as I watch bikes go 'round and 'round smile

Photo


Gawd dang Alex.......that is is one of the most in depth , informative posts I think I've ever seen on here. Posting hard facts , and experience......can't get much better than that.

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And there goes Jeffro. One of God's own prototypes. A super high-powered mutant of some kind never even considered for mass production. Too weird to live, and too rare to die.

Pimpin' Ho's , Rollin' fatty's......drinkin' beers , beers , beers!! ~ Ja

2/2/2020 9:16 PM

Racing, I prefer a 2stroke head and shoulders above a 4. Trail riding, I prefer a 4

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2/2/2020 11:40 PM

Alex.434 wrote: 40 years old
C (West Coast) to B (East Coast) MX rider.
B off-road / enduro racer.
Sporadic Moto-journalist and photo shoot talent.
Expert level roadracing and Supermoto racer.
Current MX bike: Husqvarna TC250
Other bikes: KTM 525 EXC, YZ250F Supermoto, RMZ450 Supermoto, Yamaha R1 Superbike, Alta MX, Alta EX


Personally I prefer to ride motocross on 250 2st's over 250F's and 450F's. When it comes to riding 4st's I've spent a lot of time on 250F's, so am damn comfortable on one of those out on the track, and always liked 250F's over 450F's. Though recently (last Thursday) I spent an entire day on a 2020 CRF450 and 2020 KXF450 for a photoshoot, and by the end of the day had Cahuilla pretty dialed on the big fo-fiddy.

So that said, I'm even more convinced the 250 two stroke is the ideal MX platform. It all boils down to sluggishness. The 250F's suffer from this less, but man, the 450's are just big boats compared to a nimble, modern, 250 2st. You feel that weight in the air, braking, cutting down for a line, holding on under acceleration, everywhere. It's not just mass, it's the additional rotational weight of the engine, and all those extra moving parts, also.

You go from a 4st to a 2st and the 2st feels like a featherweight fighter. Nimble, agile, easier to move around, and overall doesn't tire me out as quickly.

Power
Powerwise I do notice 250F's to be lacking power on a track like Cahuilla with lots of hills and soft dirt. Riding the 450's the other day I had that moment of 'OMG SO MUCH POWER' but when I sat down and thought about it, I was coming out of the turns, into the huge power robbing hills with big jumps at the end of them, relatively the same on both the 450 and my personal 250 2st. Whereas on a 250F it's a bit more of a struggle.

Numbers: Power to Weight
0.239 hp/lb - 2020 KX450 = 233lbs and 55.8 HP ($9,300)
0.236 hp/lb - 2017 TC250 = 212lbs and 50 HP (47 stock and mine has pipe, silencer, and reeds. Mind you the 2020 TC250 costs $8,400.. so you could buy all those parts easily with the $900 you save over the $9,300 KX)

As such the two bikes are less than 1.27% apart power to weight ratio wise. Your butt dyno isn't going to feel that, but your arms will feel it... hauling a bike around that's 9% heavier (the KX450 4 stroke). The Honda weights 12.26% more (!!), the Yamaha and Suzuki 15.5% 16% more respectively (!!!!!)

Racing:
I *really* dislike the four strokes for racing. I've worked around professional racers, and industry leaders, for over 15 years. They all say the same thing, the four strokes are way more forgiving and easy to ride. Meaning, if you mess up a little bit in a corner, on a SX track (spin the wheel, almost tuck the front, etc) you can literally just turn the throttle on the four stroke and clear the triple. From almost a dead stop, in 2nd gear, a 450 YANKS down low. However on a 250 two stroke, a mistake like that probably means you aren't clearing the next jump, and someone will pass you. Mistakes had racing (not injury) consequences, which in turn led to better racing.

Costs
Four strokes cost more to build, maintain, and race. This comes from the factories and A-level teams racing them. I'm not just making this up. This is what the heads of those organizations say.

Want to build your own. Johnny Joe Vet Racer? FMF's top 4-stroke SX pipe & silencer combo is $874. Good lord help you if you race a dual pipe Honda. That'll be $1400 please. Their top 2-stroke pipe & silencer? $640, a $234 savings, or 27% cheaper.

Go ahead and price out a full 450 factory motor build, compared to a 250 two stroke, then factor in one or two full rebuilds...

In closing
In closing I feel that a lot of folks are still remembering their 2001 RM250 and then comparing it to a modern 2020 450. Try riding a current-gen 250 two stroke. The KTM 250SX and the Husqvarna TC250. They are amazing. The motors are smooth (counter balanced), power is way more linear than the old days (especially in the 'mild' map. Tracts well), and they handle like a lightweight modern chassis should. Hell my wife, a fairly novice dirt rider, took a spin on my TC250 the other day at the Pala Fox Raceway Women's Day and got off it saying "I see why you like this bike so much! It goes anywhere and wasn't as hard hitting (aka scary) as I thought!"

Ultimately buy and ride what you like, as you can see I ride all types of bikes. The above isn't an attack on anyone, just sharing one person's thoughts, and POV.

Cheers.

PS: I'm sitting at a racetrack corner working, so yes bored and have time to type as I watch bikes go 'round and 'round smile

Photo


What pipe is on your Husky?

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2/3/2020 4:34 AM

Both, I go back and forth.

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2/3/2020 6:52 AM

One must enjoy both strokes to become fully enlightened by the moto gods

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2/3/2020 6:57 AM

ace402 wrote:

What pipe is on your Husky?

That would be a Scalvini , which came off my bike. Black Husky version FMF 2.1 power core silencer as well. Great combo for big outdoor tracks.

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And there goes Jeffro. One of God's own prototypes. A super high-powered mutant of some kind never even considered for mass production. Too weird to live, and too rare to die.

Pimpin' Ho's , Rollin' fatty's......drinkin' beers , beers , beers!! ~ Ja

2/3/2020 7:16 AM

jeffro503 wrote:

That would be a Scalvini , which came off my bike. Black Husky version FMF 2.1 power core silencer as well. Great combo for big outdoor tracks.

Hey, I have a cone pipe on my RM 125! I will get you pics after I touch up my backyard SX track/pit bike track/pump track/one dirt mound 😉😂

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2/3/2020 7:25 AM

It seems like everyone's biggest praise for four strokes is that they are easy to ride...

sitting on your couch eating Cheetos is even easier.

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2/3/2020 8:58 AM

Most any modern MX is going to be fun
All of these machines are good and personal I'm more about how cool it has become to have both options nowadays
Ride a few friends bikes and see what you like and feels right to you

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2/3/2020 9:47 AM

reason i switched is because i got tired of messing with the carb and mixing gas on my 125. I have the same amount of fun if not more on my 450. Switched and havent looked back.

Correct answer is any dirtbike is fun af.

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2/3/2020 9:53 AM

When I want to ride a fast bike slow, I ride my 350
When I want to ride a slow bike fast, I ride my 125

Smooth torquey power vs. light, peppy power and “flickability”. My vote is have both, if you can 🤷🏼‍♂️

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2/3/2020 10:48 AM

Alex.434 wrote: 40 years old
C (West Coast) to B (East Coast) MX rider.
B off-road / enduro racer.
Sporadic Moto-journalist and photo shoot talent.
Expert level roadracing and Supermoto racer.
Current MX bike: Husqvarna TC250
Other bikes: KTM 525 EXC, YZ250F Supermoto, RMZ450 Supermoto, Yamaha R1 Superbike, Alta MX, Alta EX


Personally I prefer to ride motocross on 250 2st's over 250F's and 450F's. When it comes to riding 4st's I've spent a lot of time on 250F's, so am damn comfortable on one of those out on the track, and always liked 250F's over 450F's. Though recently (last Thursday) I spent an entire day on a 2020 CRF450 and 2020 KXF450 for a photoshoot, and by the end of the day had Cahuilla pretty dialed on the big fo-fiddy.

So that said, I'm even more convinced the 250 two stroke is the ideal MX platform. It all boils down to sluggishness. The 250F's suffer from this less, but man, the 450's are just big boats compared to a nimble, modern, 250 2st. You feel that weight in the air, braking, cutting down for a line, holding on under acceleration, everywhere. It's not just mass, it's the additional rotational weight of the engine, and all those extra moving parts, also.

You go from a 4st to a 2st and the 2st feels like a featherweight fighter. Nimble, agile, easier to move around, and overall doesn't tire me out as quickly.

Power
Powerwise I do notice 250F's to be lacking power on a track like Cahuilla with lots of hills and soft dirt. Riding the 450's the other day I had that moment of 'OMG SO MUCH POWER' but when I sat down and thought about it, I was coming out of the turns, into the huge power robbing hills with big jumps at the end of them, relatively the same on both the 450 and my personal 250 2st. Whereas on a 250F it's a bit more of a struggle.

Numbers: Power to Weight
0.239 hp/lb - 2020 KX450 = 233lbs and 55.8 HP ($9,300)
0.236 hp/lb - 2017 TC250 = 212lbs and 50 HP (47 stock and mine has pipe, silencer, and reeds. Mind you the 2020 TC250 costs $8,400.. so you could buy all those parts easily with the $900 you save over the $9,300 KX)

As such the two bikes are less than 1.27% apart power to weight ratio wise. Your butt dyno isn't going to feel that, but your arms will feel it... hauling a bike around that's 9% heavier (the KX450 4 stroke). The Honda weights 12.26% more (!!), the Yamaha and Suzuki 15.5% 16% more respectively (!!!!!)

Racing:
I *really* dislike the four strokes for racing. I've worked around professional racers, and industry leaders, for over 15 years. They all say the same thing, the four strokes are way more forgiving and easy to ride. Meaning, if you mess up a little bit in a corner, on a SX track (spin the wheel, almost tuck the front, etc) you can literally just turn the throttle on the four stroke and clear the triple. From almost a dead stop, in 2nd gear, a 450 YANKS down low. However on a 250 two stroke, a mistake like that probably means you aren't clearing the next jump, and someone will pass you. Mistakes had racing (not injury) consequences, which in turn led to better racing.

Costs
Four strokes cost more to build, maintain, and race. This comes from the factories and A-level teams racing them. I'm not just making this up. This is what the heads of those organizations say.

Want to build your own. Johnny Joe Vet Racer? FMF's top 4-stroke SX pipe & silencer combo is $874. Good lord help you if you race a dual pipe Honda. That'll be $1400 please. Their top 2-stroke pipe & silencer? $640, a $234 savings, or 27% cheaper.

Go ahead and price out a full 450 factory motor build, compared to a 250 two stroke, then factor in one or two full rebuilds...

In closing
In closing I feel that a lot of folks are still remembering their 2001 RM250 and then comparing it to a modern 2020 450. Try riding a current-gen 250 two stroke. The KTM 250SX and the Husqvarna TC250. They are amazing. The motors are smooth (counter balanced), power is way more linear than the old days (especially in the 'mild' map. Tracts well), and they handle like a lightweight modern chassis should. Hell my wife, a fairly novice dirt rider, took a spin on my TC250 the other day at the Pala Fox Raceway Women's Day and got off it saying "I see why you like this bike so much! It goes anywhere and wasn't as hard hitting (aka scary) as I thought!"

Ultimately buy and ride what you like, as you can see I ride all types of bikes. The above isn't an attack on anyone, just sharing one person's thoughts, and POV.

Cheers.

PS: I'm sitting at a racetrack corner working, so yes bored and have time to type as I watch bikes go 'round and 'round smile

Photo


jeffro503 wrote:

Gawd dang Alex.......that is is one of the most in depth , informative posts I think I've ever seen on here. Posting hard facts , and experience......can't get much better than that.

I feel exactly the same about 250 2 strokes..... At the very end of your in depth analysis's you mention 2 strokes cost you racing mistakes and that to me is what's fun about riding them not making mistakes being on top of things to go fast using skill to go fast not just the ability to tell us to throttle after stopping practically to 0 in a turn. Every 4 stroke I had a 250 or 450 made me a lazy rider making fundamental mistakes that would cost me in crashes because I wasn't paying attention or staying on top of things.

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2/3/2020 10:55 AM

jeffro503 wrote:

Gawd dang Alex.......that is is one of the most in depth , informative posts I think I've ever seen on here. Posting hard facts , and experience......can't get much better than that.

Why thank you Jeff, appreciate that. Also thank you for answering Ace402. That is in fact the Scalvini pipe (your old setup!), which gets compliments every single time I ride the bike. Love the way it works on the track also. Immediate improvement, coupled with the FMF 2.1.

Here's my full parts list (yes I track it on a spreadsheet). I got this bike in the summer of 2016, so 3.5 years ago, and slowly have been building it up. Still to do is triples, Showa steering damper, AEO suspension revalve, wheels & hubs, carbon disc guards, *shrug* stuff like that. Though what I really need right now is a new rear tire.

I don't see myself selling it anytime soon... might never sell it to be honest.

2017 Husqvarna TC250
Freight & Dealer setup
Tax, title, registration
Lectron HV carb + Domino throttle assembly
Factory Husq. metal gas cap
Decal Works 434 numberplates
Fastway AIR EXT footpegs w/fit kit & F6 cleats
Works Connection brake cap
Works Connection engine oil plug
Works Connection steering nut
Factory Husq. clutch master cover
Factory Husq. clutch master cover
Factory Husq. air filter cover for cleaning
Pro Taper Contour CR High bars
Renthal 49t rear sprocket. Blue anodized
Moto Tassarini VForce4VR reeds
DT-1 air filters (4)
Factory Husq. power valve cover
Fasst Company rear brake return spring
Motion Pro Micro Bleeders for AER48's
Top cover gasket for Lectron
Slide spring for Lectron
Sicass Racing Ignition map switch
Kreft Moto PowerDial 3.0 Blue
Scalvini factory works pipe
FMF Husqvarna Edition Powercore 2.1 silencer
Pro Carbon skid plate
Pro Carbon tank cover
Galfer 280mm Oversized Tsunami Wave® Rotor
CDG Magura/Brembo carbon fiber mc covers
Total: $9,779.84

Here's the left side, and current look, from last week at Fox Raceway.

Photo

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