@09_Blade I would have to go through all my receipts but at a high-level I have about 9k in HRC parts, data cable and BSD switches, another $1500 in Spider components (levers, remote adjuster, gas cap, brake guard and rearsets), another 4k in OZ wheels, Brembo rotors, slicks and brake lines, another 3.3k in race bodywork and another $500 in bolts and miscellaneous clips, fluids, etc., plus about 5k for 2 shocks and complete fork and I did all the work - imagine the cost of that....took about 30 hours but it will be well sorted and a total ripper
If the weather is nice I'm taking my SC77. If it looks like rain I'll take my Supermoto. Last time I took both but it threw me off going back and forth. They ride so differently and right now I need to focus on the basics.
So I FINALLY got the new forks and fit the front brake line with the bottom clamp closeout...
So we extended these forks from 125 to 130 mm and fit Pirelli slicks in size 120/70 and 200/60. The front is the the same diameter as the OEM tire but the rear is 3 mm taller in ride height so I have set the forks at 11 mm of tube above the top clamp versus stock at 10 mm. The rear shock linkage ratio is 2.37:1 but I didn't want to shorten the shock to maintain stock geometry so this fork ride height will be my starting point which is 3 mm more than stock after all the measurements were taken.
Some trimming and tricks to get the brake line fitting just right without rubbing
@09_Blade this is common way of mounting brake lines from Supersport to MotoGP. You simply use some durable tubing. In this case I used some Honda Tygon tubing but you can use a rubber hose. You simply take a long zip tie, 11-14" is what I use, and wrap it around the brake line to keep it from rubbing or moving around and getting caught on something.
This is a pic from GYTR Yamaha for a custom track-only R1 they offered for sale in Europe only for about 50K.
@HP17 correct and sometimes for additional travel but not in this case. There is plenty of unused tube on this fork. More brake dust will make it past the inner seal and require more frequent servicing without the outer dust seals.