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Non-Reservoir go kart brakes are a little bit of an anomaly.  If you come from an automotive or race car background, when it comes to bleeding brakes, you are going to employ some kind of pump-and-hold technique using the brake pedal to pressurize the system while you open and close the caliper bleed screws to release the air bubbles and fill the system with fresh brake fluid.  If you have Non-Reservoir style brakes on your go kart, everything you know about bleeding brakes can be thrown out the window.  So how do you bleed this style of brakes, I’ll show you…

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Categories : How To's
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Why are there circles drawn on this seat? Read on to find out...

If you have been in go karting long enough, you have definitely heard the claim that you need to use the factory seat in order for your go kart chassis to work properly and be at its optimum.  Most likely you will hear this from a kart shop owner which is interesting because there is no extra financial incentive for him to say this since the seat is usually included in the price of the go kart.  The shop owner could actually make a little more money by convincing you to buy an aftermarket seat.  So why do they claim this?  Is it true?  And what if, like me, you don’t fit properly in the factory seat.  Are you giving up time by installing a more comfortable aftermarket seat in your go kart?  Let’s find out…

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Categories : Chassis Tuning
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Sections A, B, and C are all examples of areas where the brake or roll dilema comes into play.

Roll out of the throttle or brake for a corner?  When a FKI subscriber requested that I do an article on this exact subject I got very excited as I think this is one of the quintessential questions in all of karting.  This question becomes even more poignant in faster corners and in mid speed left-to-right technical sections that seem to be prevalent on most go kart tracks.  Luckily, my hometown kart track has both of these types of corners and I have spent many a lap experimenting with the brake or roll concept.  So which is better?  Well, obviously that depends on the corner.  The more important question is: How do you go about determining which is quicker.  That, I can answer

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Last month, I highlighted some of the important areas of the Honda CR125 Stock Moto engine and racing program.  This month I am going to focus on our approach to running the Stock Moto.  Some topics in this article will be specific to SwedeTech Racing, but I will try to make this a broad as possible…

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Categories : Engine Tuning
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Can Douglas Low Volume Wheels (left) take on Zanardi's Factory wheels? Read on to find out...

Wheels matter.  Simple statement I know but if you think that your wheels are simply there to hold your tires in place you are missing a huge tuning opportunity.  I have used aftermarket wheels to change the balance on my karts for years.  But when I borrowed a set of TonyKart’s top-of-the-line cast magnesium rear wheels at the SuperNats a couple of years ago to solve a handling problem, it planted the seed to write about the following question – can an aftermarket wheel compete against the top-of-the-line factory wheel?  Let’s find out…

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Categories : Chassis Tuning
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Axle Collett Sleve

As I mentioned in my previous article on axles (FKI – September 2010), changing axles is one of the most tedious changes you can make on your kart.  Enter the axle collett system.  Not only does this system simplify the whole axle changing process, it is much quicker and eliminates the damage set screws inflict on your axle.  All the above being said, the collett system does require a slightly different procedure to change the axle and if you are not familiar with its subtleties, you will never get the axle out of the kart…

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Categories : How To's
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Ok, here it is Firestone Kart Info subscribers, SwedeTech’s Corner Stock Moto write up.  Nick has been lobbying hard on your behalf for a Stock Moto article from SwedeTech.  So here it is….. Just Buy a Swedetech Engine.

All kidding aside, there is a huge reason why the Honda CR125 Stock Moto package has become such a popular class.  Typically, your largest expense will be the initial purchase of the engine package, but the maintenance and running costs are relatively low when compared to many other karting engines.  If you are saying to yourself right now, “I can buy a clone engine for $200.00”, you are subscribing to the wrong newsletter.  You can put a wing on a Fiero, but it still is not a Ferrari…

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Categories : Engine Tuning
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If this is how you feel as you approach the apex of a corner, you may be charging the corners!

Charging the corners is one of the most prevalent driving errors in karting.  I see it all time at the track and more often than not it is one of the biggest areas I address when coaching.  The good news is it is easier to put the brakes on a driver than light a fire under their ass to get them going.  (Yes, the pun was intended…) Still, I think not charging the corners is one of the hardest things to learn as it requires a great deal of discipline and faith that the time you feel you are giving away under braking will be more than regained by having a good exit and carrying all that extra speed down the next straight.  So how can you tell if you are charging the corners and if so, what can you do to eliminate it from your driving style?  Well, let’s explore…

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The Floorpan.  Many of you may look at the floorpan as just a means to keep your feet and gas tank off the tarmac.  As long as all the bolts are snug and it hasn’t been dented from a big off, all is well.  Then, upon closer examination, you may think, “Wait, this is one of the only components tying the left side of the kart to the right.  The middle of the kart has chassis tubing, the rear of the kart has the axle, a bumper, and bumper bar (possibly).  Can I use the floorpan to tune the kart?”  The answer is yes.  How?  I’ll show you…

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Categories : Chassis Tuning
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Click on image to see track speeds and gears.

One of my main goals when I created FKI was to provide you, the reader, with the tools to gain competitive advantage over your fellow competitors.  For those of you coming to PKRA (Phoenix Kart Racing Association) for the SKUSA Spring Nationals, this track review may arguably be my best shot to help you gain an advantage.  Why?  Because PKRA is one of the most technical tracks in the country and definitely the most technical place I have driven.  Luckily, PKRA is as fun as it is technical with a constant left to right flow, a big banked 3rd gear turn, challenging high speed corners, and a very timely elevation change making the kink at the back of the track tricky to take flat in a shifter.  Add Phoenix’s beautiful weather (for at least 8 months out of the year) plus the fact that the track is lighted and you have an ideal setting for a kart track!  So, now that I have hyped the place up, let’s unlock its secrets…

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Categories : Track Reviews
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