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Silas Sanders
Silas Sanders

Yfm (85) Mp4 \/\/FREE\\\\



The Yamaha Moto 4 marked the beginning of all-terrain vehicles. It had a 196cc engine, an electric starter, an automatic transmission, a reverse gear, and a snorkel air intake. It also minimized off-roading hazards and made rides more enjoyable with its four-wheel design.




Yfm (85) mp4



The introduction of the Yamaha Moto 4 in 1985 occurred when the ATC or three-wheel design dominated the all-terrain scene. Back then, ATCs or all-terrain cycles already had powerful engines but were not the safest or most stable to ride over uneven terrain.


The Yamaha Moto 4 350 or YFM350ER eventually became the prototype of various Yamaha models such as Warrior, Raptor Big Bear, and other YFM designations. Fitted with a bigger 329-cc engine, this sport ATV was designed for strong midrange pulling capabilities and serious mudding and riding in shallow water.


Powered by a four-stroke, air-cooled single-cylinder SOHC engine with a bore of 67 millimeters and a stroke of 55.7 millimeters. The engine is forward-inclined with a displacement of 196 cubic centimeters. A Mikuni carburetor handles the air-fuel mixture with a compression ratio of 8.5:1 and compression pressure of 883 kPa (9 kg/cm3, 128 psi). Fuel tank capacity is 2.5 US gallons/9.5 liters with a reserve amount of 0.5 US gallons/1.9 liters.


Power travels via a five-speed automatic constant mesh transmission inclusive of a reverse gear. It has a two-wheel drive with a maximum power output of 11.5kW (15.6PS) / 7,500r/min. The later versions from 225-cc to 350-cc come with manual transmission and 4WD options.


The Yamaha Moto 4 tires consist of Dunlop KT982 22 X 8-10 front tires and a Dunlop KT988 22 X 10-8 rear tires with tubeless panel wheels. Front wheels allow 2.6 inches of travel while rear wheels have 4.33 inches.


The MSRP of the 1985 Yamaha Moto 4 is quite obscure. But we can pinpoint the MSRP of the 1987 Yamaha Moto-4 YFM225T to be at $2,599. Nada Guides gives a price range between $265 to 1,275 for the 1985 Moto 4 YFM200N model in particular.


On the other hand, auction prices are between $199 and $2,237. Motos in poor condition or those auctioned for parts only sell within the price range of $199 to $550. Everything else above $550 would be in mid-fair to very good/excellent condition.


1986-1992 models are mostly in circulation in auctions and resale. Most of the ATVs found in these auctions have minor repairs needed for the sprayer tank, electric pump, and push-button start switch or battery replacement. But there are a few requiring complete tire and parts replacement and bodywork due to the four-wheeler being in poor condition.


Some of these ATVs sell cheap as they have sat for a while, with engines no longer starting or running. Some require little to no repairs but do not have titles. Others with titles or front and rear cargo and snowplow attachments are more expensive, even if they have an older model year.


Since most (if not all) Yamaha Moto 4 purchases are secondhand, expect alterations from minor repairs to full rebuilds. The condition and model year of your workhorse and whether the previous owner took care of it or not entirely dictates the extent of what needs to be changed or replaced in your quad. Below are some common things that need to be looked into when buying a used Moto 4:


Inspect all the nuts and bolts and see if anything is loose. Include the kingpins, wheel bearings, and rigs as faulty ones may cause your Yamaha Moto 4 parts to come loose, or your wheels to be wobbly and unstable. If everything is in perfect shape, make sure to label them carefully when you disassemble your four-wheeler when rebuilding or cleaning it.


As a new owner of a secondhand Moto, you can prep the plastic of your quad in numerous ways. If the exterior is already a bit worn out, you can spray paint the plastic to a hue and design that you like. But if the plastic is not that badly corroded, you can either put decal stickers on it or do the heat gun trick.


It is also worth inspecting other aspects of your four-wheeler like handlebars, electrical components, ATV seat, and lighting. But because it is quite an old model, some Yamaha Moto 4 ATV parts may be hard to come by. Luckily, there are a ton of online resellers and aftermarket dealers out there that provide your much-needed parts.


A few Yamaha Moto 4 250 parts are, likewise, compatible with the YFM200 version. I highly recommend that you do your research, too. Who knows? You might end up scoring cheaper but higher quality Moto 4 parts from less-known (even local) sources.


Putting your Yamaha Moto-4 vehicle in reverse requires a few easy steps. Initially, you have to shift into the first gear, grasp the H-L-R lever, push the button on the bottom in, and pull it back at once. Performing these simple steps put your Yamaha Moto-4 in reverse.


In other instances, you may need to make adjustments in the linkage of the shift lever to put your vehicle in reverse. Check that the parking brake is pushed far enough and is not jammed. Note that greasing in the shifter and brake is critical for the efficient functioning of your Moto-4.


Not only are these the best procedures to follow for preventing further wear and tear, but Moto 4 servicing when it comes to steering and breaking power transmission systems may also slightly differ from other vehicles. On top of what you already know, here are additional recommendations on how to care for this workhorse properly:


The VIN is a standard vehicle identification numbering system that helps identify the manufacturer, design, engine type, and the year of make. It consists of a 17-digit alphanumeric code unique to every vehicle. For easy decoding, you can feed the entire 17-digit code online on the Yamaha VIN decoder website.


All Moto-4 models have this code marked on the frame near the left footpeg when seated on the ATV. However, this specific location may change from year to year. Other areas where you can find the VIN are between the engine and the A-arm, on the neck of the frame close to the triple-tree, or slightly forward on the front-left footpeg. Cleaning the frame with a wire brush will help make the VIN more visible.


While there are approximately 19 different codes for ATVs Yamaha has produced to date, I will only list down the ones that start with a YFM code so you can make that distinction between a Moto 4 and other Yamaha ATV models:


Yamaha Motor Company Limited is a multi-national Japanese firm founded in Iwata, Shizuoka, Japan, in 1955. It has the second-largest motorcycle sales in the world and is the leader in water vehicle sales. Aside from successfully managing its global operations, it also participates in the development of tourist businesses, recreational and leisure facilities, and services.


Yamaha is world-renowned for its well-engineered cruiser and off-road motorcycles, multipurpose engines, intelligent machinery, snowmobiles, and other motorized products and is the maker of Yamaha Moto 4.


For the novice rider, this brute is a fantastic beginner quad. It is a perfect starting point for the experienced mechanic to build a buggy or practice on rebuilding. But for the company that manufactured it, the Yamaha Moto 4 is what has put them on the map of ATV history. 041b061a72


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