Yamaha Generators, Pumps & Engines

Reliable Yamaha Generators, Pumps & Engines

Generators        
Model Units Fuel Max
KVA
Max
Noise
Dry Weight Normally Special
EF2600 19 Petrol 2.3 65db 41Kg R 11,499 R 9,950
EF2800i 4 Petrol 2.8 67db 30Kg R 17,699 R 15,430
EF3000iS 4 Petrol 3 61db 67Kg R 30,599 R 26,679
EF4000FW 22 Petrol 3.3 69db 80Kg R 17,099 R 14,854
EF5200FW 4 Petrol 4.5 71db 79Kg R 15,399 R 13,412
EF5200EFW 1 Petrol 4.5 71db 86Kg R 17,399 R 15,142
EF5500FW 15 Petrol 4.6 70db 80Kg R 18,699 R 16,296
EF7200E 13 Petrol 6 71db 93Kg R 23,199 R 20,189
YS4500 13 Petrol 4.5 74db 70Kg R 13,799 R 11,969
EWS200 3 Petrol 5.5 77db 104Kg R 21,499 R 18,747
Engines & Pumps      
Model Units Fuel Normally Special
EFFP100B 1 Petrol 15899 13132.8
EGP100 2 Petrol 13799 11354.4
ETP100 1 Petrol 20399 16826.4
MZ175-BR2B 6 Petrol 5299 4309.2

t&c’s apply

Yamaha Demo Sale – Limited Stock

DISCRIPTION COL KMS NEW PRICE DEMO PRICE SAVE
YW125 Dark Grey   R 39,950 R 38,903 R 1,048
YW125 White   R 39,950 R 38,903 R 1,048
2016 WR 450 F Yellow   R 114,950 R 111,625 R 3,325
2016 YZ 450 FX Blue   R 114,950 R 110,075 R 4,875
T Max     R 99,950 R 94,938 R 5,013
2015 MT-09 Tracer Silver 3300 R 139,950 R 132,750 R 7,200
2015 YZF R3 Blue   R 72,950 R 64,838 R 8,112
2015 YZ 250 FX Blue ` R 99,950 R 90,750 R 9,200
2015 YZ 250 FX Blue   R 99,950 R 89,538 R 10,413
2016 YZ 250 F Blue   R 99,950 R 89,538 R 10,413
2014 MW 125     R 47,950 R 32,728 R 15,223
2014 XT 1200 ZE Blue 6500 R 194,950 R 179,213 R 15,738
2015 YZ 85 Blue   R 57,950 R 40,138 R 17,813
2014 YZ 250 F Blue   R 82,950 R 64,838 R 18,113
2014 YZ 250 F Blue   R 82,950 R 58,663 R 24,288
2014 YZ 450 F Blue   R 107,950 R 71,013 R 36,938
2014 YZ 450 F Blue   R 107,950 R 64,838 R 43,113
2015 YXM700     R 299,950 R 255,531 R 44,419
2013 YFZ 450 R Blue   R 114,950 R 58,663 R 56,288
2013 YFZ 450 R Blue   R 114,950 R 58,663 R 56,288

Pirelli Wacky Wednesday Special – Today Only

ROAD RACING TYRES Today
Only
FRONT – DIABLO SUPERBIKE PRO – FULL SLICK  
Pro compound for long lasting performance – Ideal for training, racing for fun and amateur riders  
RIM SIZE RECOMMENDED OUR PRICE  9 MAR ONLY
17 120/70 R 17 NHS TL 2676.5376 2491.9488 1889.892
SPORT/ROAD  
FRONT – PHANTOM SPORTSCOMP  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
17 120/70 R 17 M/C 58V TL 2405.7762 2239.8606 1709.829
REAR – PHANTOM SPORTSCOMP  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
17 180/55 R 17 M/C 73V TL 3049.1238 2838.8394 2137.671
TOURING  
FRONT – MT75  
Conventional tyre for small / medium displacement bikes  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
16 100/80 – 16 M/C 50T TL 1217.4345 1133.4735 919.5525
FRONT – SPORT DEMON  
Conventional tyre for sporty medium displacement sport-touring bikes  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
17 110/70-17 M/C 54H TL 1491.6672 1388.7936 1101.924
CUSTOM  
FRONT – NIGHT DRAGON  
Constructed to fit both Harley-Davidson and Metric cruiser bikes  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
16 130/90 B 16 M/C 73H TL 2964.6555 2760.1965 2081.4975
16 150/80 B 16 M/C 71H TL 2784.1479 2592.1377 1961.4555
16 MT90  16 M/C 72H TL 2472.888 2302.344 1754.46
18 140/70 – 18 M/C 73H TL 2535.3714 2360.5182 1796.013
REAR – NIGHT DRAGON  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
16 MT90  B 16 M/C 74H TL 3037.5528 2828.0664 2129.976
18 150/70 B 18 M/C 76H TL 3319.8852 3090.9276 2317.734
 SCOOTER  
FRONT – DIABLO SCOOTER  
Ideal for high-performance scooters used in city traffic and mid-range journeys  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
16 120/70 R 16 M/C 57H TL 2324.7792 2164.4496 1655.964
REAR – DIABLO SCOOTER  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
13 140/60 – 13 M/C 63P REINFTL 1290.3318 1201.3434 968.031
13 150/70 – 13 M/C 64S TL 1487.0388 1384.4844 1098.846
FRONT – ST66  
For Scooter and Moto with 16″ Wheels  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
16 140/70 – 16 M/C 65S TL 1370.1717 1275.6771 1021.1265
REAR – ST66  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
16 140/70 – 16 M/C 65S TL 1370.1717 1275.6771 1021.1265
REAR – EVO 21 /EVO 22  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
14 140/70 – 14 M/C 62L TL 1416.4557 1318.7691 1051.9065
REAR – GTS23 / GTS24  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
12 140/70-12 GTS24 65P 1148.0085 1068.8355 873.3825
FRONT/REAR – SL26  
Sport-Touring tread pattern for the scooter generation with 11″ to 13″ wheels  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
10 110/80 – 10 58J TL 961.7154 895.3902 749.493
10 90/90 – 10 50J TL 933.945 869.535 731.025
13 130/60 – 13 60P REINF TL 1164.2079 1083.9177 884.1555
13 130/60 – 13 SL26 53L 1054.2834 981.5742 811.053
FRONT/REAR – SL60  
Dual purpose tread pattern for scooters with 10” or 12” wheels  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
10 120/90 – 10 57J TL 972.1293 905.0859 756.4185
10 130/90 – 10 61J TL 1016.0991 946.0233 785.6595
URBAN TYRES  
FRONT – CITY DEMON  
Stiff carcass for high durability and wide range of usage on small displacement bikes  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
19 90/90 – 19 M/C 52S TL 1056.5976 983.7288 812.592
FRONT – MANDRKE MT15  
Conventional tyre for Moto and Scooters 14-16 inch  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
16 80/80 – 16 M/C 45J Reinf 924.6882 860.9166 724.869
DUAL PURPOSE  
FRONT – MT60 (+/- 70 % Road 30% Off)  
Street orientated on-off tyre for high performance Dual purpose bikes  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
18 110/80 R 18 M/C 58H TL 2168.5707 2019.0141 1552.0815
OFF ROAD TYRES  
REAR – SCORPION MX MID HARD 554  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
19 110/85 – 19 NHS 1502.0811 1398.4893 1108.8495
REAR – MT16 GARACROSS  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
18 110/100-18MT16R NHS 1409.5131 1312.3053 1047.2895
OTHER  
RIM SIZE      9 MAR ONLY
21 80/100-21 SCOR454 MX 1067.0115 993.4245 819.5175

** Prices are only an indication, please contact to confirm pricing.

t&c’s apply

SYM QUADRAIDER 600 4X4

by ZA Bikers. The quad market has certainly seen some ups and downs in recent years, especially in the recreational segment where sport quad sales peaked towards the end of 2007. ATV’s were still affordable back then and quickly developed into a craze, rightly so. Quad biking is an adventurous activity and something the entire […]

by ZA Bikers.

The quad market has certainly seen some ups and downs in recent years, especially in the recreational segment where sport quad sales peaked towards the end of 2007. ATV’s were still affordable back then and quickly developed into a craze, rightly so. Quad biking is an adventurous activity and something the entire family can enjoy. Unfortunately the hype decreased in due course and popularity dwindled somewhat.

Utility quads however have maintained a strong presence. Their purposeful, functional design ensures that they are well suited to a working environment, not discounting leisure activities especially if the chosen riding terrain requires a bit more capability. Utility quads make for perfect, cost effective work horses and excel in the farming and mining industries, just to name a few.

IMG_2814

The SYM brand is famous for their scooter and commuter variations, also very much intended for purpose driven applications. So it may come as no surprise that SYM realised the potential of utility quads and hence also offer the Mighty QuadRaider as part of their range.

The SYM QuadRaider is powered by a 565cc, single, 4 stroke, water cooled motor which murmurs along effortlessly. The engine tone is somewhat subdued, doing little to disturb the peaceful surroundings of the land it serves. With maximum torque of 34.53 Nm reached at 3000 rpm one does not have to push too hard to put this competent worker to task. Notably the fuel system is carburettor, a positive when it comes to self-servicing out in the field. The QuadRaider is fully automatic offering low and high range suitable to a variety of terrains. It also has reverse and switchable 2X4 / 4X4 at the press of a button.

IMG_2822

As expected the SYM QuadRaider houses all the features available on other utility quads. These include, load racks front and rear, a tow bar mount, decent sized wheels and more than adequate ground clearance. An advantage is that the generous seat allocation allows enough room for two people.

I had the pleasure of riding the Quad in what proved to be the perfect location, a cattle farm just outside Dundee in KZN. The farm offered a multitude of different riding terrains, incidentally quads are the preferred means of getting around for most farmers in the area. It was incredible to experience how easily the QuadRaider reached what many would consider inaccessible areas. The low range 4X4 option handles inclines and obstacles with ease while the high range 2X4 option allows for pleasant cruising in open sections, capable of 80km/h at full tilt. The suspension is well sorted and plush ensuring a comfortable ride even in undulating sections. The brakes are very responsive and encourage confidence through stability, I had some very steep descents while trying to put the SYM and myself out of our comfort zone but at no stage did I feel that it would get away from me.

IMG_2773

After spending some time on the QuadRaider I could see the true value in what utility quads offer. If bakkies and other working vehicles had to be substituted for utility quads, the reduction of wear and tear on such vehicles would be significant, especially when exposed to rather rough conditions, not to mention a worthwhile saving in fuel costs. A long term test would obviously be the best way to review a vehicle of this nature but I am certain that in the limited time I had to ride the SYM Quadraider it definitely impressed. Based on its build quality, capability and very competitive pricing amongst a variety of very notable challengers, it deserves serious consideration.

Strong Thai Showing For Townley & Suzuki MXGP

Team Suzuki World MXGP came within touching distance of their first overall podium finish of the season today at Suphan Buri and the Grand Prix of Thailand as Ben Townley scored second position in the second moto but rued a crash that forced his retirement in the first outing and placed him ninth at the end of the day; one position behind team-mate Kevin Strijbos.

mxgp2ben-townley20

 

Team Suzuki Press Office – March 6.

 

Team Suzuki World MXGP came within touching distance of their first overall podium finish of the season today at Suphan Buri and the Grand Prix of Thailand as Ben Townley scored second position in the second moto but rued a crash that forced his retirement in the first outing and placed him ninth at the end of the day; one position behind team-mate Kevin Strijbos.
The new layout in Suphan Buri meant the third circuit for the Thai MXGP stop in three years and a hard-pack, churned and dusty course was a demanding challenge for the Grand Prix elite. The deep ruts were hard to negotiate and combined with the high temperatures touching 40 degrees – more than double what the riders found in Qatar the previous weekend – cast the second round of 18 as one of the toughest fixtures of the year.
Townley launched out of the start gate from Pole Position and straight into fourth place with Tony Cairoli, Romain Febvre and Tim Gajser for company. The New Zealander was part of a quartet that set the pace at the front and was barely divided by more than three seconds for the first part of the sprint. The long, hard ruts provided a tricky technical test requiring precision and care while other hard-pack areas of the surface were slippery. Townley would ultimately be caught out on lap nine. The 30 year old slipped off the RM-Z450 and sustained minor damage to the handlebars. Despairingly Townley had to cruise back to the pit lane with a broken radiator that was causing the bike to lose liquid and meant that his race was terminal.
Strijbos persevered to eighth place after a poor start. The Belgian was 13th on the first lap and again battled set-up and arm-pump problems that continued to dismay the veteran. It was a similar story for the former double world championship runner-up in the second moto as he circulated to 11th place. Although he left Suphan Buri with eighth in the overall MXGP ranking #‘22’ was still far from the speed and results he feels capable of achieving.
 

Determined to make amends in moto two with the track thoroughly worn in the wake of the second and final MX2 outing, Townley was poised for better. The #‘8’ knew that his chances of an overall podium – his first since 2005 in Grand Prix – had gone with his mistake in the first race but BT was keen to validate his pace and potential once again at the highest level. He made light work of passing Shaun Simpson in the formative stages to capture second place and then carved out an advantage that saw him adrift of Febvre ahead but safely in front of Max Nagl in third. The final laps involved some heavy work for him – as for most of the MXGP field – but he motored home to a personal best so far in 2016.
“A good weekend for us started yesterday with Ben winning the qualification race and we continued working on the bike set-up across the team to find the best setting on this track,” commented General Manager Stefan Everts. “In the first moto he was holding a good position but unfortunately made a mistake in waves and it was costly. We were all a bit bummed by that but in the second moto he rode a fantastic race. Febvre was by far the best but Ben came back really well. Today we lost a possible podium but we have to look at it in positive way and at the progress we made since Qatar; this was also an important confidence boost for Ben.

 

“Kevin is still struggling with arm-pump and it is not coming together at the moment,” he added. “We’ll discuss it and sit together in the coming days. I think it will be good for him to get back in the sand for round three and maybe his season can really start at Valkenswaard.”

 

After the opening thrust of Qatar and Thailand in the MXGP campaign, Strijbos holds 48 points and rests seventh in the standings while Townley has 42 and sits in 10th position.
The Grand Prix of Europe will be held in the shallow and bumpy sand of Valkenswaard in the Netherlands in two weeks time and across Easter weekend meaning that the races will occur on the Monday holiday. The site is a relatively short hop over the Belgian border for the team and is one of two ‘home-ish’ events for the Suzuki crew on the 2016 slate.
Ben Townley: “I blew it. I made a mistake that caught me out of the blue. It was on the last roller and I was in the wrong gear. I was caught out by how slick it was and got ejected. I was up ready to salvage something but the radiator was damaged and I was lucky to make it back to the pits. In the second moto obviously the result was much better but it was tough. Someone jumped the gate beside me so I was late off the line. I started in sixth and worked my way up; I think I had a bit more spark than the other boys. In the end I gave everything I had and I had to talk myself through to the end. It was a mission. Overall I’m not concerned about the podium but the 18 points that I threw away. It’s really disappointing. We are still working on the bike quite a lot, and have made progress every session since starting in Qatar, but there is still work to do on the engine and suspension especially. Onto the next one.”
 

Kevin Strijbos: “I don’t know what to say any more. I feel sorry for the team who have worked so hard because we have changed the bike set-up so much. Nothing seemed to work. In the first race I had so much arm-pump that I could not hold on and it was the same in the second race. I’m not sure what is wrong. The winter went so well. I felt good and people were telling me that I was riding better than ever but it is not showing on the track. I have to believe in myself but once I’m on the track it is a mess. We have some time now before Valkenswaard to find a solution.”