Clutch motorcycles are a lot of fun to ride. They are the perfect option for beginners because they are fairly easy to learn and require less maintenance than other types of motorcycles. However, no matter how simple your clutch motorcycle is, it does require some basic knowledge before you ride off into the sunset.
Step 1: Locate the Clutch Lever
The first step to learning how to use a clutch is finding it. Most motorcycles have a lever attached to the left handlebar that makes up part of your gearshift system. It’s usually located on the top (or just below) where your hand naturally rests during riding, so it shouldn’t be too hard to find once you get used to looking for it when starting out. Once located, grip tightly with two fingers and pull back towards yourself gently until you feel resistance; this will engage your bike into first gear and allow you access to other gears later on down the road!
Step 2: Shift into Neutral
Shifting into neutral is the next step to starting your motorcycle. To do this, you’ll need to push down on your clutch pedal and release your throttle. If you have an automatic transmission, simply shift into neutral by pulling back on your gearshift lever (you should feel it click into place). Once you’re in neutral, start up your engine!
Step 3: Push the Clutch Pedal Down One Time
In the third step of your clutch motorcycle tutorial, you will be pushing the clutch pedal down one time. If you push it too far, the engine will stall and stop running. If you don’t push it far enough, nothing will happen and the bike won’t move at all!
Push down on your left foot to engage with both feet securely on both pedals. Then put pressure on both pedals at once by pushing down with both feet until they reach their maximum height (they should be about even with each other).
Step 4: Release The Throttle & Clutch Pedal
A common mistake is to release the throttle first and then release the clutch pedal. This will cause you to lose your balance and fall off. The correct way is to release both pedals simultaneously but do so slowly so that your bike doesn’t move forward or backward before coming to a complete stop.
Step 5: Start Engine & Ride Away!
Once you have your motorcycle in neutral and all the controls are set to their starting positions, start the engine. The engine should start easily if it is tuned properly. If it doesn’t, check for any loose connections or frayed wires on your starter motor or battery connections. If everything looks good there, then you can proceed with diagnosing further issues with a multimeter (or some trial-and-error).
Once the bike is running smoothly and idling at an appropriate speed (between 700-1200rpm), pull out of your parking space and give yourself some room to move around safely before releasing either brake pedal while keeping both feet firmly planted on their respective foot pegs until you are ready to take off down the road!
So, this is the end of our Clutch Motorcycle Tutorial. We hope that you have learned a lot from it and that you will use your new knowledge to ride with confidence. Remember: if you ever get stuck in traffic or have a flat tire, don’t panic! There are many ways to safely get off your bike without hurting yourself or others around you.