Are you interested in motorcycles? You’re not alone! Motorcycles are cool But before you dive into the motorbike riding world it is important to understand the fundamentals of riding a motorcycle!

Stand Up Straight, Please

It’s amazing how they do it however, motorcycles remain upright when they’re moving because of the most advanced physical laws. Motorstof  A motorbike that is stationary will be prone to leaning over without any sort of support. However, a motorbike moving is able to stay upright without much effort due to the tiny items called angular momentum as well as torque.

To understand how these physics play, imagine holding a bat in your hand with the heavier end facing up. The bat is likely to fall over, isn’t it? It’s just too unstable. Imagine that you’re wiggle your hand to keep it straight to the end that is heavier than the bat. The bat suddenly becomes steady. This is how motorcycles remain upright.

Moving forward on a motorbike because of the torque and power generated from the motor, the driver (or that is the hand in our case) is always shifting the motorcycle (the bat for our case) to keep it aligned with the center of gravity (that is, the heavier part that is the bat’s in our case).

Yes, I am aware that I’m simplifying this particular example. In reality it’s the forward momentum as well as the rider’s constant adjustment of his center of gravity that ensure that the motorcycle stays upright.

Go, Go, Go

In spite of the various design of motorcycles that have been created over time the majority of bikes have quite standard operating specifications.

One of them involves the layout of the elements within the mechanism for steering (the handbar). The right hand is the throttle, and turning it backwards will allow the engine to get more gas , so it can accelerate (as as long that the brakes are not in use). The left handle will be the clutch lever. By pulling it in, and then pulling it out will allow you to shift gears. Certain motorcycles come with automatic shifters, but they’re far and far in number.

The gearshift on a motorcycle typically under the left foot. It is common for riders to squeeze the lever of the clutch (left hand) and then take a step back from their gas (right hand) and then move the gear shift upwards either down or up (left foot). Release the clutch (left hand) and turning the throttle inward (right thumb) will cause the motorcycle to move ahead.

As you can observe, there’s a lot of left-right foot and hand movement going on and it’s going require some time to master it. It’s not easy to grasp initially, but with some practice, it’ll become automatic.

Stopping the Motorcycle

Once you’ve learned how you can “go,” it’s time to master stopping! The handle that is attached to the right grasp is the lever for front brakes. This lever is what gives the bike all the friction that it needs to reduce its speed (about 80percent). This is due to the pads pressing against a disc (or drum on older bikes) at the center in the center of the wheel. Because this lever is so strong, it could cause a bike to flip over if pulled too quickly, especially when it’s on a slope that’s downward.

The lever for the rear brake is located next to the right footrest. When it’s pulled it will activate an rear-mounted brake lever. The push