Chopper bobber rolling chassis - Bookshelf
Flames and tribal patterns may seem overdone and too common in the chopper scene these days, but by varying the colors ... After piecing together our kit chopper in a rolling chassis form which was sprayed with a coat of black primer, many ...
Since chopper and bobber builders like their bikes to be different from the next guy's, there aren't a great many off-the-shelf ... Jammer was around in the 1970s and they're back with some cool old school parts, accessories and rolling chassis .
About this book
Incredible Choppers and Outrageous Bobbers!&break;&break;They're motorcycles almost beyond the imaginations. Raked, chromed, rebuilt and repainted, assembled from assorted parts and pieces, these creations become works of art on two wheels and outrageous rides that are fun to see and even wilder to ride.&break;&break;These amazing machines are Old School versions of Harley-Davidson, Indians, Ariel Square Fours and more. Each was a vision. Many were dreams that talented builders brought to life. Bobbers were motorcycles that were stripped and changed to fit the rider's needs. Choppers were customized to the max, often by some of the most creative gearheads around.&break;&break;"Motorcycle guys cannot leave well enough alone," writes author Alan Mayes. "It's some kind of genetic fault we all share."&break;&break;You can share in all the fun as you go back to Old School. Don't miss one exciting chapter of these best of this exciting breed of choppers and bobbers.
Dead wrong. In this book Jose de Miguel, a custom builder from way back, sets out to prove that those good old days never ended.
About this book
In the old days all a person needed to build a killer custom motorcycle was a bike, a set of tools, a little know-how, and a creative vision. But with the rise of the high-dollar, haute moteur Gucci choppers, the true custom bike has gotten out of most riders’ reach, right? Dead wrong. In this book Jose de Miguel, a custom builder from way back, sets out to prove that those good old days never ended. In the clearest and simplest terms, he shows readers how they can turn odds and ends found around the shop into one-off motorcycle parts--and make a cheap, run-of-the mill custom build into a drop-dead show stopper. Following de Miguel’s lead, along with his straightforward illustrations, any resourceful owner with rudimentary mechanical skills, a basic tool kit, and--most importantly--a modicum of imagination can build the bobber of his dreams for less than the price of a new bike.