I touched them down just a little at my last trackday. I wanted to know if they touched because this bike doesn't have good ground clearance or maybe something else.
oh yea I just remembered he posted that pic in the tire reading thread.wait your fast in the A group and ride with stock qualifiers and just now are asking about rearsets. what school did you learn from i need to take that school. im slow with good tires and high rearsets.
I have not done a school yet. I try to absorb as much info from various sources including the web, TV and magazines. What is most important to go fast is to be really smooth, have very good lines that make the most of what lean angle you use, and be very comfortable on the bike so that you are in absolute control if it slides, but mainly so that you can countersteer better and maintain good lines. Braking markers are a must, and turn in markers help you hit a consistent line over and over.wait your fast in the A group and ride with stock qualifiers and just now are asking about rearsets. what school did you learn from i need to take that school. im slow with good tires and high rearsets.
I hope you are not trying to imply that I should not ride in the A group since you did say my body position sucks. I feel that if I hang off a lot more, I lose more control or feeling with the bike. So I ride like that because it is safer for me.Neither should be in A group.
You are right about finding your own groove, Landshark, but you asked why your are dragging pegs and a couple different people answered you correctly.
+one million....I have to agree with Zakath here. Landshark needs to back off (drop to I class) and work with some instructors on correcting his body position. "Keeping up with the pack" is not the object of a track day. Learning how to be smooth and using the correct body position will inherently lead to faster times. Pushing too hard trying to "Keep up" can lead to disaster for you and maybe even someone else on the track. It's simply not worth it. Swallow your pride and take a step back for the good of yourself and your fellow trackday riders. In the end you will be a much better rider.