This is a discussion on Re-Designed and Improved Kawasaki ZX1000 Ninja Regulator Rectifier within the 3rd Gen Z1000/Z1000SX/Ninja 1000 forums, part of the Kawasaki Z1000, Ninja 1000, Z750 & Z-750S category; Originally Posted by jeff400650 I don't pretend to understand electricity. It is more amorphous to me than suspension settings, but I have a 2012 N1K ...
2011 Ninja 1000 :: Fastest Color :: Akrapovic 4-2-1 :: Sub Throttle Plates Removed :: PAIR Blocked :: Airbox Mod :: PCV :: Pit Bull Swingarm Spools :: Fuzeblocks Power Distribution :: Gerbing Hookup :: Battery Tender Hookup :: Tank Slapper :: Zero Gravity Double Bubble :: RAM Mounts :: Bags Connection Powered Tank Bag :: RKA & Ventura Tail Bags :: Sargent/Squidlius Maximus Seat
Every accessory has its' own inline fuse and I have never had to touch the stock fuses.
2011 Kawasaki Ninja 1000 Motorcycle Road Test | Rider magazine
No idea where they got the figure but 336w/13.2v = 25.5 amps. That should be more than adequate to run the minimal lighting the bike has, the engine, and a few accessories. Plenty of guys are doing it so I guess that's proof enough.
I run heated gear, GPS, Radar and charge a phone no problems. I was thinking of getting extra lights but its super low on my wishlist. I just don't ride much at night.
AKRA FULL RACE Ti DYNOJET PCV IVAN'S PERF. ECU REFLASH - AIRBOX MOD BMC FILTER, 15/43 GEARING, BLOCK OFF PLATES SATO BLK REARSETS,
HYPERPRO STEERING DAMPER PAZZ0 SHORTIES RIZOMA FAT BAR, GRIPS, BAR ENDS, FRNT/REAR BRAKE RESV, EXHAUST HANGER, CHAIN GUARD CRG BARENDS
POWERBRONZE CARBON FIBRE BELLYPAN & HUGGER EVOTECH RAD GUARD & TAIL TIDY
MY Z1000 FREAKIN' RULEZ
TRACK TOUR (1250KM/776mi LONGEST DAY) HOOLIGAN 24/7
Here is the latest reply from Kawasaki:
From: Mark Franzen [mailto:Mark.Franzen@kmc-usa.com] On Behalf Of Kawasaki Hotline Sent: Monday, June 03, 2013 9:30 AM To: Subject: RE: LOG# 802521
Yes, 24 watts would be correct. From: To: "'Kawasaki Hotline'" <Kawasaki.Hotline@kmc-usa.com>, Date: 05/31/2013 07:23 AM Subject: RE: LOG# 802521
customer asking if that means there is only 24 watts to add accessories. Thank you, This electronic message transmission contains information from From: Ken Stout [mailto:Ken.Stout@kmc-usa.com] On Behalf Of Kawasaki Hotline Sent: Tuesday, May 14, 2013 6:05 PM To: Royer Subject: LOG# 802521
Hello Jon, This bike has a 2 amp accessory circuit. From: "K-Dealer Automated Hotline Contact System" <firstname.lastname@example.org> To: "Kawasaki Hotline" <email@example.com>, Date: 05/14/2013 10:36 AM Subject: Dlr: 1420 K-Dealer Hotline Ticket
Date: 5/14/2013 Model: ZX1000HCF Miles: 1050 Hours: Fail Date: 05/14/2013 Symptom/Failure Reason: customer asking what the peak alternator output is and what the operating load would be so he can determine what is left for accessories.
Yes, 24 watts would be correct for the accessory circuit with a 2 amp fuse. That's using 12v as the system voltage which isn't really correct but that's what they're using. I'm sure the Kawasaki company line will also state that 2 amp circuit is positively the only place you can connect any accessories.
We know the latter is completely false and so do they, but that's the answer they'll give because it's safe.
What everyone wants to find out is this - how much additional capacity the system has in normal operation. Or what the nominal load is during typical operation so we can compare it to the typical alternator output that we'd also like them to provide. I don't think we'll ever get that though.
In their defense, Kawasaki is dealing with all sorts of customers, from the totally clueless to engineers and people that do this sort of work all day long. So the answers they give are going to be for the lowest common denominator. That's the safe bet and keeps people from screwing up their bikes and getting pissed at Mama Kaw.
Until someone actually measures all of this we won't know with certainty.