well went to the ngk website and in the # on the plug if it has a R in the letters its a resistor type thats sorta what i got out of the reading there so b6hs or b7hs according to what i read is a non-resitor type but i dont really know there is no R in the ## so im guessing it is a non-resistor type haha!!! anybody really know there plug shi# let us know !!
i just got back from the ngk site...i also knew that "r" is supposed to indicate resistor, but to doublecheck i submitted the contact form, described our engines, and asked for recommendations & advice.
Remove spark plug and inspect for excess carbon build up. Clean, re-gap to .028- .034 of an inch if necessary. Check plug after every 20 hours of operation. New spark plugs are available from your selling dealer. Be careful using aftermarket spark plugs as heat range and threads differ greatly. Extra plug is included with kit.
On one of the other sites we talked about plugs last yr. the general concensis was to gap at .03 and so far I have only worn out 2 plugs the one that came with the kit and one I bought to replace that one had to buy another one this yrae the bike was getting hard to start .... but hay over 3000 miles a plug has the right to say ENOUGH!! lol
From: firstname.lastname@example.org [mailto:email@example.com]
Sent: Friday, February 23, 2007 9:56 PM
Subject: NGK Form Mail
**** Contact Form & Tech Info Feedback ****
Email From: firstname.lastname@example.org
Engine Type: single cylinder 2-stroke
Comments: hi, i moderate a forum called www.motoredbikes.com and we have
a coupla questions if you don't mind trying to help.
we use 2-stroke engines manufactured in china. 48cc and 70cc for the
2 aftermarket plugs that we use are the b6hs and the b7hs, but we don't
know *why* we use them, it was suggested is all.
could you recommend a suitable non-resistor spark plug? also, what gap
should we be using?
thanks very much.
Both the B6HS and B7HS are non resistor spark plugs. There is a heat
range difference between these two plugs, 6 is hotter and 7 is cooler.
The engine manufacturers will specify the correct plug to use based on
their engineering findings. This will also determine what gap to set
the spark plugs to. For more information and details, I would need to
know more about the machines the spark plugs are used in. Thank you.
Technical Support Representative
NGK Spark Plugs (U.S.A.), INC.
hummm!! go try augi . yeah kinda sketchy on that info from them . well seem to me these plugs run good the ngk b7 or 6 hs . i just order some of the b6hs plugs i guess they burn a bit hotter havent tried them yet see if i can tell differnce get them in a day here . order a couple to play with larry ca
You got it right, hard to believe a non-resistor plug can cause a electrical interference with radio and television. All resistor plugs have a "R" non-resistor plug dont. You dont want to use a resistor plug and a non-resistor plug wire. As far as I know they dont make non-resistor wire anymore, but what comes from China who knows? As a kid, I always thought the "R" was for resisting oil foul, boy was I shocked. I used to work at a parts store right out of high school. I was sent to Champion as a representive to keep their account, that's what they told me.