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Shakazulu Name Preston
Location Portland, OR, US
Level Instructor  (8329 points)
Member Since 9/17/2006
Shakazulu
Shakazulu is Offline
Bio
"Hate Hate Hate Hate Hate" 
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freeride
weekend warrior
general knowledge
General  
Gender: Male
Age: 33
Languages: English
Experience  
Years Riding: 6
Average Days/Year: 40
Skill Level: N/A
Riding Style: all mountain
Area of Expertise: view all expertise
Preferred Terrain: powder, groomers
Sizing Info  
Height/Weight: 5'11, 182 lbs
Board Size: 159
Boot Size: 10
Clothing Size: L
Jacket Size: L
Pants Size: L
Thermal Size: L
Ride with Me  
Region: North West
Location: Oregon
Resort: Mt. Hood Meadows
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Date Post
6/17/2013 6:51:30 PM Over or under 100 degree's at Thunderhill?  Yeah, I kinda hate you right now. Rossi is simply slower, I don't think he ever fully recovered from his shoulder injury.  I was pretty excited when he was under the lap record and leading the pack during practice, then he got eaten alive in qualifying.  I've finally just accepted that he isn't as fast as he used to be. I love watching Marquez ride, reminds me of Stoner without the annoying personality.  The moto 2 race was OFF THE HOOK!  I actually haven't watched near as much Moto GP this year as I have Moto 2 and Moto 3.  Hell, Moto GP is about dead last on my order of races I watch first.  BSB (all classes) has been awesome, WSBK, WSS, Moto 2, DSB, AMA SS, even AMA SBK is more fun to watch than GP to me right now.  
6/17/2013 9:58:14 AM educalifa is right, broken clipons and some rash.  Bike was ready to ride again a few hours later.  What you can't see in the video very well is that second place managed to run into the rider as he was on the ground.  Fortunately he was up and walking around shortly after, though was pretty sore. Not saying I love rain over dry, I just don't mind it.  I know Pirrelli does make an intermediate tire, but I have never seen one actually stocked by any vendor in the states, but it is listed on their website.  I honestly think regular road based tires would probably be best in those conditions, and have considered buying a set to try it out, maybe some Q2's or something.
6/15/2013 10:55:12 AM Here is a video from someone at the May round on his Zx-10r from the open supersport race.  Uh..........it didn't end well for him actually, but gives you an idea of the racing that some of us endure just to get tracktime!  His motor is over 190hp at the tire http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mwQmyDNw7JI&feature=youtu.be educalifa, you would be amazed how hard you can brake.  We use the same brake markers, if not even a little further forward since the top speed is down.  It's mid corner and exit that is the problem.   I've posted it in the thread somewhere before, but there is a pic of me riding an ex-AMA Superbike on slicks with no traction control in the wet, though not as wet as those conditions were obviously.  Obviously if given the choice I want perfect sunshine.  That said, I prefer either sunny and dry or wet as hell.  The WORST is when the track conditions are mixed.  There really isn't a tire designed to deal with that for racing applications.  You either melt your rains and have to be very careful because everyone who is on them dives for every puddle they can find to keep them cool.  Or you run regular tires and have to stick on a dry line that is only a couple inches wide.  You step off a tiny bit and down you go.  
6/13/2013 8:19:11 PM Nope, real races.  Ran like that all day.  We don't close the tracks for anything up here in the NW except for lightning.  Grids are usually slightly smaller though on wet weekends.  Honestly, I LOVE riding in weather like that.  The bike moves all over the place, but it really teaches you to be smooth.  You can still brake just as hard as normal with wet tires, the back end is up in the air coming into the faster ones.  You actually have to trailbrake a ton in the wet, it forces the tread into the surface and evacuates the water better.  If you come in with no weight on the front tire, down you go.  Other strange thing is you want to run as high of revs as possible on corner exit, like screaming in first gear if you have to.  If you are past the torque peak, when the tire lights up it's way easier to manage.  If you come out of it at low revs and the tire lights up, it actually spins harder and is tougher to control. And FYI, even with my Bazzaz traction control dialed all the way up, it still steps out of line everywhere.  It makes it easier to manage the throttle, but it's still going to get sideways.
6/13/2013 10:26:01 AM Better angle to go up the blind hill that immediately follows that section.   Another pic for fun.
6/12/2013 8:48:28 PM By the way, we are crazy in the Northwest when it comes to motorcycle racing.  This photo is actually from a race last round with WMRRA.  Not trackday, not practice, but a full on race.
6/12/2013 2:34:47 PM Yeah, they both weren't very good on corner exit, so it made it look like I had a lot more power than my bike does.  It dyno's at 134 hp on pump gas, which is all I usually run.  Though I do have another map set up for VP 4.4 that makes a few hp more.  There were 12 or 13 people in that race if I remember right.  It was the first round of the season.  It should also be noted that was a Novice class race.  Now that I have an expert license, the pace is waaaaay quicker and I can't keep up with the leaders......yet.  I'm dropping a second or two off my laptimes each weekend now. I'm actually running a set of Dunlop AMA Spec tires from 2010 in that video, medium front, medium rear.  They are total crap for tires, but I didn't feel like paying for a new set.  They did cold tear quite a bit in the morning practices, but I played around with the pressures and got them to wear nicely after that.  Ran them again for the next round and then yet again at a trackday Monday, though by now they are slipping and sliding all over the place and I'll replace them with either a new set of the US Spec slicks or possibly switch to the new Pirelli V2's since my suspension guy is now a Pirelli dealer.  I still get the tire reps shaking their heads every time they see me out running those old ones.  I got a couple free sets of them when I got the bike and I've just been burning through them.  
6/1/2013 5:33:12 PM Yeah, it's been awesome.  I already decided next round I'm going to grid up in Formula Ultra against the 200+ hp superbikes amongst all the other races.  It's going to be brutal heading onto the straight on my stock motor, but it will be a blast trying to chase the fast guys down and gain some positions.   And yup, I really wore a bra and Hello Kitty booty shorts http://cjimagesnw.com/motorsports/omrra/omrra_2013/may_19_2013/2#h6389f18d
6/1/2013 10:53:19 AM All righty folks. Back again with another recap of this weekends racing action with OMRRA. Coming in to this weekend, I had two more races to finish off my novice requirements and get my expert license. Friday was an open trackday to get warmed up for the weekend. Due to low turnout because of weather, we ran 30 minute sessions all day long. I had some huge improvements in comfort and feel on the bike. Helped out a ton by latching on to the fast guys and getting a tow around, including Triumphs AMA Daytona Sportbike team which was out testing with their rider, Jason Disalvo. They finally got their new 2013 race bikes and were sorting them out prior to heading to the Road America AMA round in a few weeks (they raced the 2012 bikes at the Daytona 200 this year).Anyhow, I started picking up tons of speed. Fast guys that would normally ditch me in a few corners were now taking several laps to break away, in some cases I even found quicker lines. Weather was warm, track was grippy. Even when it rained, it would dry out in 15 minutes and we were back up to full speed again. I rode so much that I ended up with massive cramps in both quads as I was leaned over in turn 2. I had to check up and ride back to the pit area in 3rd gear because I couldn't actually bend my legs to shift. Once there, my pitmates got me on the stands and I actually had to sit there for ten minutes before I could even move off the bike. Oh well, probably shouldn't have worn my legs out that bad, but Saturday's races loomed. Up at 5:30 and at the track at 7 I was greeted by rain, in fact, a torrential downpour. I swapped over to rain tires and headed out. Posted some laptimes in the low 1:30's. Checking live timing, I actually wasn't far off the quick guys. Next session I cut that down to a 1:25, while the fastest guy on track was at a 1:22. I was feeling extremely confident in the wet at this point...........So of course it started to dry. Except it didn't dry all the way, just halfway. For those that don't race motorcycles, race tires basically come in two flavors, dry weather and wet weather. The rains only work if there is literally standing water. Otherwise they are so soft that they basically melt within a few laps. DOT race tires look like they have tread, but it's only in the middle. Lean over more than about 15 degree's and it's basically a slick. Combine that with the fact that they do not grip at all when it's cold (more on this later) and iffy half dry conditions are the WORST. I didn't want to burn up a 400 dollar set of rains, so I swapped the DOT race tires back on and ventured out. Due to time constraints, they were not put on tire warmers before heading out. I knew this was a bad idea when rolling along at 5 mph to get to track entry, I tapped the front brake and the damn tire immediately locked from not having any grip. Considering that even coming out of pit lane, I start braking for turn 1 at 140+ mph, this was not a good sign. I rolled around the pit area speeding up and slamming the brakes trying to get heat in the stupid tire. I produced a ton of skidmarks as I locked up the front. Normally if I do this, the bike will almost flip over forward. Finally I gave up, and went on track anyway. Managed the same lap times as being on full wets, though the bike was spinning up and sideways everywhere. Looked at the forecast and prayed the track would dry for our race an hour later.Which it did...........kinda. Track was bone dry as the horn sounded for last call (30 seconds to get on grid). As I jump on the track for the warmup lap, rain drops start hitting my visor. This was not good. The good news is that NOBODY else gridded up in my class. OMRRA puts novices in two groups, up to 600cc bikes are in NV4 and anything over is NV5 (Mostly 1000's but I ride a 750). On top of that it was a wave start, which meant NV5 headed out 5 seconds before NV4. Joking around with the flagger, I took off gingerly and set about turning a medium pace, worried about the rain. It was totally BORING. Nobody to race. After four laps I realized that if they didn't call this a wet race, I had to pick up the pace to meet minimum time standards. I needn't have worried, I was a few seconds from lapping the NV4 grid when one of them went down and they had to red flag the race since he landed on the track. Since I had actually completed 50% race distance, that signaled the end of the race. I spent the rest of the afternoon pissed. All that work friday and saturday morning for five measly laps by my damn self! best laptime was a 1:17.9 and I felt like I could have pushed faster but was holding back due to the weather. I felt a little better during the next race when the fastest guys were up and only turned a 1:16.5 and several in fact were slower than me.Sunday came and it was dry, it rained overnight but the track surface was dry, although cold. That said, unlike the day before, we only got 1 12 minute practice session. Then Novice was gridded up as the first race at 10 am. Even though it was dry, I'm not a fan of cold track surfaces, especially with us being the first group to really get some heat into it. That said, I was determined to have more fun than last race. So I donned my Hello Kitty booty shorts and a bra that was lent to me by a female racer. Then announced I was not going to start in front of the NV4 group, but rather grid behind them. So at least I would have something to do (nobody gridded up in NV5 again). Telling everyone in front of me that if they got passed by the dude wearing booty shorts and a bra, they might as well quit. In practice, I was actually only second in lap times, and most of the pack was within a tenth of me.That all ended when the flag waived. Putting a pack in front of me was a great idea. I bogged the launch, but I brake way later than just about everyone else into turn 1 and dove up the inside of almost everyone. I settled in behind the leader who seemed to be pushing (I could see his bike moving around a bit). Not being comfortable in turn 3, I decided to set him up for turn 4. Sure enough, he blew the entry, however he cut back across my nose and we came out at a really funny angle. I was actually behind him having checked up to avoid contact, he had more speed but was way wide going into five, leaving me a gap up the inside. I nailed the throttle and shot for it.........unfortuantely he went for the same line and stupidly cut back in front again. Only this time we collided. My front brake lever hit his rear fairing and tire. At the time I thought it snapped off, and my front brakes were still being applied to the tire. I had to hold throttle to keep the bike up and was pumping the rear brake. Now for those who are smart, when they change their rear tire, they always pump the pedal a few times to get the air out so it will actually work when you need it. Naturally I didn't do this (I always pump the front, I NEVER use the rear brake on track). So here I was with no real way to control speed and coming up on turn 7 at a little over 100 mph. Fumbling around, I realized that my lever was still there, it had a hinge in the middle (never noticed this before) and had bent down and was stuck in the bodywork below. I was actually trying to exit the track (pit entry is turn 9) but couldn't hold the line needed to do it with the front brake still on. So I headed down the front straight and reached over with my clutch hand and started yanking and beating on the lever until I got it back up. Except now I was heading into turn one, although much slower than normal, I was still well into tripple digits. Did some brake checks to make sure the pads worked, then decided I was running that guy down I collided with. I ended up getting him at the exit of turn 9. From that point on, I was 1-2 seconds a lap faster than anyone else on track and cruised to an easy win, turning a best lap of 1:14.59. Easily passing everyone on track.So that concludes my Novice racing career with OMRRA. Next race report will be in the expert grid up against the big boys. I'll update this post with pics and video tomorrow or the day after. Collision pichttp://cjimagesnw.com/motorsports/omrra/omrra_2013/may_19_2013/2#h6456ea66
6/1/2013 10:52:38 AM Sure is.  Started off the OMRRA race season with 4 straight wins, which I thought was pretty awesome since I'm gridded up against the 1000's on my 750.  Got the expert bump last round.  Don't feel like re-typing, but here are the race reports I posted eslewhere and some pic's/videos Well, just concluded two novice races at the opening round of the OMRRA season.  Took two wins, setting fastest laps in both of them. Race 1 was particularly interesting.  After deciding that the fact I was running wide under power was a suspension issue instead of me just sucking, I decided to wheel my bike over to the suspension guys at KFG racing for them to take a look.  Immediately they asked how I hadn't crashed in turn 6 yet with the way it was set up.  We had just had a huge delay on the track, so figured we had time to pull the forks and mess with the shock, with plenty of time before the next race. Naturally as soon as we got it apart, the PA blared in with "Race in 10 minutes".  We rushed the suspension back together and made some quick adjustments.  The problem was I literally had about five minutes to get the bike on some tire warmers and attempt to get heat into the tires before going out and gridding up on cold tires and a totally new suspension setup that I had no idea as to what it was going to feel like.   Things got worse, "final call" was announced (means I have 30 seconds to be on the pit lane or I have to start from the pit instead of the track).  My pit mates were kind enough to start yanking the warmers and getting my bike off the stands while I sat on it and warmed it up.  Of course due to a miscommunication I put it in gear before they took the rear warmer off.  Naturally it wrapped around my axle, requiring the bike to be put back on the stands as time clicked away.  Getting it unwrapped, I broke all the pit lane speed limits and tore out of my pit to get onto the track before the 30 seconds was up, barely making it. So I go to grid up, tires still cold, not sure what the bike is going to do and nervous as hell instead of calm.  Green flag drops, I drop the clutch too fast and nearly loop the bike over backwards.  Stomp on the rear brake, crash the front down again, pop the clutch AGAIN and do the same thing as I watch the pack tear off into turn one.  Third time was a charm and I took off, having given up all the positions.  Something happened though, being nervous went away as soon as I tucked in behind the bubble, replaced initially with fury, and then kind of a determined attitude that I was coming out of the final turn on the first lap in the lead.  Sure enough, I tore through the field and passed the leader coming out of 9 to take the lead at the end of the first lap.  Then I checked out and cruised to the win. Sunday came and while it was supposed to be warm, it ended up being cooler and overcast with light misting off and on.  On top of that, all night the geese had been hanging out on the track and shit everywhere, particularly in turn 3 which is never very grippy in the first place.  The front section of the track was simply sketching me out, and I decided at that time that I was going to try and simply tuck into second place and follow that guy around, then make a pass on the final lap.  I simply didn't want to go any faster than I needed too.  Yeah, there were tons of fast guys going quicker, but I just wasn't comfortable. Race time hits and I get another crappy start, falling to fourth again into turn one.  This time I overtake all four and take the lead under braking into turn 1 on the second lap and start to put some space in between me and second place.  Unfortunately a rider went down hard and his bike was laying on the track so we got red flagged.  After a short delay they sent us back out again and reduced our race to 8 laps from 10. Another soft start saw me third going into turn 1 (I SUCK at launching a bike BTW).  Not wanting to push too hard on cold tires and a cool track, I followed the two in front of me and went under second place in turn 7.  My plan of following the leader until the final lap went out the window as I realized the track was slippery for everyone so if we got another red flag, the race could be stopped early and I would be stuck with second.  So I lined up an exit out of 9 to overtake the leader just as we crossed the start/finish line.  I knew I was way stronger than him through the later 2/3 of the track, and while i could beat him in the first third, that was the slick part and I didn't want to mess with it.  So the rest of the race I built a gap through the latter part of the track and cruised the first third of it, peeking back to make sure that I was keeping a gap on second place.   Making matters worse, my visor was fogging up so bad that I literally couldn't see.  I was having to tuck behind the windscreen on the straights and through turn 6 and open it with one hand and let it air out, then slam it shut as I sat up to brake (you can tell through turn 6 when I start wobbling and getting close to the wall in the video below).  Blew a few corners and let second stay closer than I wanted.  Anyhow, I pushed just enough that he crashed out in turn 3 trying to close the gap on the last lap.  Then I just cruised to another win.   2 for 2 and Charging Hard!  Race 2 video below http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NDqbXW1vCg0
11/12/2012 6:44:29 AM Well, I'm reading the new Moto GP rules with the spec ECU etc.  I actually think this is a pretty fair compromise on paper.  Almost can't believe Dorna and the manufactures pulled that one off.
11/9/2012 8:15:36 AM CRT is further down power wise than that.  They are probably 10-15 horsepower down on the WSBK motors that the engines are based on.  They don't have engine rules in WSBK, but in Moto GP they have to last several races.   I read an interesting article yesterday that Dorna told Yamaha and Honda that if they didn't like CRT's, they better come up with an economically viable alternative on their own.  Apparently the two met and did in fact come up with an idea for selling/leasing up to 8 factory rides a piece.  Which would basically mean CRT's would be done for.   Dorna did throw the gauntlet down on Suzuki though.  Told them they had to sign a three year contract to participate in GP.  Suzuki only wants to guarantee the first year of participation. Other rumors on Superbikeplanet were that Honda is contemplating a return to AMA Superbike, my guess is this signifies a new model for the CBR, or they really are putting the new V4 on the streets pretty soon. As for my own season, I parked it race wise until we could get the tranny to shift out of fifth gear.  But kept doing trackdays.  In fact, on the 11th trackday, I finally wore the US Spec Dunlops down to the cords.  Problem was I was turning faster times than ever and I was sliding around a LOT.........a little too much and I dumped it in an off camber corner.  An interesting side benefit occured though.  I snapped a bracket on my Vortex footpegs.  Vortex no longer makes that model and doesn't sell the old parts anymore, so they upgraded me to the new rearsets.  It cured 99% of the shifting issues when I put them back on.  I got in a good Friday practice for the final race weekend in October, but high 30's overnight and the idea of facing a freezing track surface the next morning just didn't sit well with me.  I destroyed a new tire just in one practice day due to cold tearing and didn't feel like messing with it, so I sat it out. Anyhow, great end to the official season.  I'll be hitting the supermoto tracks in another month or so since they are open year round.  Then headed to the Rich Oliver camp.  There is an outside chance I hit Thunderhill for the two day Thanksgiving trackday, but I would put the odds at only about 30% right now. Pic from Ridge Motorsport Park, just before I decided to "customize" the graphics
10/14/2012 10:17:19 AM I hate taking my 1911 apart, though I have it down now to a minute or two for a basic strip for cleaning.  Interesting little fact about the 1911, its its own takedown tool http://www.sightm1911.com/lib/tech/toolbox.htm My M&P was still much easier, as were all of my HK's (except my P7, that thing was a bitch).  Only thing that really sucks on a 1911 is if you have a fitted barrel bushing and have to use a barrel wrench.
9/22/2012 3:08:46 PM Yeah man, fingers are crossed it works.  The problem didn't even show up until I got to race pace.  At trackday speeds with less load on the transmission it wasn't happening much.  I got the free play down to about an eighth of an inch for now and it shifts much smoother on the stands. Playing around with fiberglass for the first time today. There are some bodywork attachment points that are kinda flimsy that I'm going to attempt to re-enforce a bit.  And somehow I lost a slider on the track the other day, so had to order another one from Woodcraft. I can report I have 9 days on a set of American Dunlop GP-A's and I bet I can still get a few more trackdays out of them, though I'll slap on a new set for the next race.  Granted I'm not setting lap records, but I'm back to being at the pointy end of the A group and pretty close to winning the last two Novice races with some adjustments I picked up from the Pridmore school.
9/21/2012 9:55:38 AM I think I got it figured out.  When I changed the sprockets and switched it to GP shift, I lost a washer that was spacing the bottom of the shift arm.  It had almost half inch of play in it.  Also, the C clamp in there was sliding out all the way.  Grabbing some new washers and clamps today and hopefully it will be fine on monday.


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