Motorbike V-Belts

Welcome to High Quality Store Motorbike V-Belts Collection



The V-belt is an important part of every motor vehicle. Whether motorbike, car or scooter: the alternator, the fan, the water and hydraulic pumps, the power steering and the compressor are all more or less dependent on the small trapezoidal component, which ensures the continuous ignition. On any motor vehicle, however, it may happen that the V-belt expands and needs to be replaced; however, you should not wait too long with the replacement.

Whether you are a skilful hobbyist, or looking for a cheap alternative to the often expensive workshop prices, here you will find a few tips and facts around the topic of V-belts.


How can I tell if my V-belt needs replacing?

If the car makes a deafening squeaking noise when starting, it may be because the V-belt is slowly becoming porous and needs to be replaced. Although there is no fixed value as to when a V-belt is ready for replacement, a thumb value of about 100,000 kilometers is often a first clue. In addition, the belt can even break in the worst case. A crack can lead to significant problems such as engine overheating, steering difficulties, and insufficient power.

Check the V-belt regularly. With a simple look under the bonnet, you can often see the condition for yourself. The belt should not move more than one to two inches when pulled. You can also see if there are any brittle or cracked spots.

Depending on the skill and degree of damage, the V-belt in your own garage can be repaired with relatively little time. With fewer tools, the relevant components are quickly unscrewed and screwed on. Detailed instructions can be found in a few clicks on the Internet.


What types of V-belts are available?

Basically, there are four types of V-belts: - classic V-belt: The classic V-belt is characterized by its sheathed fabric and is considered to be particularly reliable in professional circles. However, the use of this model continues to decline.

- Narrow V-Belt: This type also has a sheathed fabric, but also has a sharper profile and thus a narrower cross-section, which leads to better performance. One finds the narrow V-belt often in mechanical engineering.

- Flank open V-belt: Due to the open flanks of this V-belt shows less wear, thereby also a higher running accuracy and hardly friction.

- Serrated V-Belt: the newest and most advanced type of V-belt used most often. It is characterized by a longer service life and less energy consumption, but at the same time by more power transmission.

How do I find the right V-belt for my vehicle?

Depending on where and how your V-belt is damaged or stretched, one or the other model may be more appropriate. If you want to buy a new V-belt yourself, there are a few simple cornerstones to help you find the right replacement part for your vehicle.

For example, search for automaker, type or engine. This will restrict the search results significantly and appropriately.

An even easier method is the look in the vehicle registration. There you will find the key or KBA (Kraftfahrt-Bundesamt) number of your vehicle. In the old vehicle registration you will find the KBA number under No.2 and No.3, in the new vehicle registration number 2.1 and 2.2. In both cases, the first four numbers are number 2 and number 2.1, respectively, and the first three numbers are number 2 and number 2.2, respectively.

When buying a new V-belt, you do not necessarily have to find the original part from the manufacturer. The spare parts are standardized and therefore can be easily purchased from external production companies; The automaker often does not do it differently. Just the size is crucial, which you can determine using the information from your vehicle registration.