Bond Bug ZZR1400 Project
To improve gear changing speed and to remove the existing gear knob I have fitted an electronic flat shifter gear change. It is mounted on the main frame, operates
the ZZR 1400 engines gear box electronically via paddles on a new BMW Mini Copper S steering wheel above. I have modified the steering wheels centre logo to a new black 'B' for Bond.
The existing Bond Bug steering box has been reconditioned and the main drive shaft has been modified to suit the larger spline on the Mini steering wheels boss. Current work is continuing to fit a Mini
Cooper S squib ring to the new column for switch gear.
Flatshifter Max electric solenoid gear selector system.
Push button gear shifter for effortless up and down gearshifts
Extremely reliable only 1 moving part so maintenance free
No air bottles required
No limit to number of gear shifts (unlike air bottles)
Replicates a Drivers or riders gearshift
Weather proof construction
Potted water/vibration proof ECU
Handle bar mounted gear change buttons
Paddles available for race & kit cars
Swop to your next machine not model specific
Works on almost any sequential gearbox from motorbikes to rally and race cars
Universal fits virtually all makes & models
Fast gear shifting typically 35-50 ms on Japanese gearbox's
We can supply heavy duty units if required
Effortless gear Changes at the Touch of a Button or flick of a paddle (paddle's optional extra) for motorbike's & bike engine car's or almost anything with a sequential gearbox. Hewland Quaife Drenth
The Flatshifter max is dual acting for both up & down shifts, and is very fast and consistent. Suitable for virtually any kind of riding or driving, whether you are looking for a fast change for racing or track days, comfort and convenience when cruising, or whether you have a disability preventing you from changing gear easily. The Flatshifter max is the ideal solution For everyone.
The Flatshifter Max is a fully electronic gearshift system which can be best described as an 'electronic limb' which is operated by two discreet buttons or (optional extra) paddles. In the case of bikes, the buttons are usually mounted on the left handlebar conveniently beneath the thumb; in cars the buttons or paddle