Yamaha 360&400 Dirt&snow tracker Old School Yamaha Sounds Bad A$$! (Suburbs)

QR Code Link to This Post Ice Racer or Dirt short tracker !Yamaha 360 Custom exhaust and Italian carburetor tires great shape good compression Leave your phone number in an email to me that i know your serious and i will get back to you ! The Custom Pipe and the Carb are worth at least 500 !Far as i know stock frame maybe the front end was changed don't know ! WON"T ANSWER QUESTIONS DO YOU STILL HAVE ! If ad is still up HEy i Have if not don't have ! IF you can't leave your number i know your not serious ! So looking for serious buyer ! These were practice bikes built for ice racing (oval) and short track. The bikes were good for practice in that they are heavy mild steel frames and you really have to work to get them going fast. This gives you practice in controlling a lot of weight going into and out of the corners, so when you get on a light fast race bike it doesn't seem such a struggle.The silver bike pictured is a 360 (I believe an RT3). The motor was stock/enduro set up, but I put the pipe from a motocrosses on it as well as the Delorto carb. I never got it zeroed in but sometimes it would run like hell on the ice. Both bikes had no titles and I think I took them in pay for vintage British work I performed for various people. Can't even remember who it was back in the 80's. This is the story i got !Yellow 400 has low compression and would make a good project or parts bike some parts are missing !ThanksMAKE OFFER for one or get a better deal and buy both !runs good but this wasn't made for street use ! ThanksRemember no Phone Number no contact ! Thank You Yamaha of Yesterday. 1969 AT1 125 Enduro. The Yamaha DT1 250 debuted in 1968, and it was such a huge success that, in 1969, Yamaha expanded its "Enduro" lineup of dual-sport bikes to include the AT1 125 and CT1 175, which gave consumers even more of a very good thing, in a couple of smaller-displacement motorcycles. The 1969 AT1 125 Enduro was sort of like the TT-R125LE of its time, with a push-button electric starter, five-speed transmission, 18-inch front and back wheels, and 218-pound dry weight. The AT1 was fully equipped with complete instrumentation (speedometer, tachometer, odometer, and resettable tripmeter), headlight, taillight, Autolube oil injection system, and even a luggage rack for commuting, running errands, or camping. Let's block ads! (Why?)