Complete PDF version of the Service Manual for the Royal Enfield Himalayan EFI BS IV. A MUST for every Himalayan EFI owner.
Download: Immediately after payment!
OEM Original factory workshop manual.
Models covered by this manual: 2017 and later
Number of pages: 280 pages
Table of contents:
This PDF repair manual can be downloaded right after the payment process in complete, on the device of your choice.
We do not offer printed manuals, for the following reasons:
- it is more eco-friendly to use a digital version
- your manual never gets dirty or greasy
- you can always choose to print the specific page(s) you need to work on your bike
- you receive your manual immediately after payment
- it is searchable
Royal Enfield Himalayan EFI
The Himalayan is a Royal Enfield adventure touring motorbike that debuted in February 2015 and was released in early 2016. During the creation of Himalayan, Pierre Terblanche led the design team.
CEO Siddhartha Lal envisioned the Royal Enfield Himalayan as an adventure touring or dual sport motorbike. In terms of chassis and powerplant, the Himalayan varies significantly from the other bikes supplied by Royal Enfield, the majority of which are various versions of the Bullet that use the same frame and engine. Pierre Terblanche, previously of Ducati and Moto Guzzi, led Royal Enfield’s design team throughout the Himalayan’s development.
In mid-2014, an early prototype was created, followed by a more full version in 2015. In early 2016, the car was introduced in India, followed by other markets such as the Philippines, Australia, and the United Kingdom later that year. Both the domestic and export models now come standard with Electronic Fuel Injection and ABS.
The new 2021 model received considerable improvements, such as tripper navigation driven by Google Maps (same unit offered in new meteor 350) as well as a new Jerrycan holder.
When it was first introduced, the Himalayan was hailed for its superb suspension and off-road prowess, although others criticized the engine’s comparatively modest power output. The motorbike also features extended service and oil change intervals.
The early Himalayan had various manufacturing problems. It was discovered that the quality of the parts was subpar, and in 2017, some consumers filed lawsuits to either seek compensation or return the bike for a refund. In response, the firm stated in 2018 that “Royal Enfield is taking aggressive efforts to assure the quality of its adventure motorbike, the Royal Enfield Himalayan, both in the home and foreign markets.”
The Himalayan’s engine was conceived and built from the ground up by Royal Enfield and shares few to no parts with other models in the company’s lineup. The engine, dubbed the LS410 due to its long-stroke stroke ratio, is a 411 cc single-cylinder, oil-cooled 4-stroke SOHC unit. The motor produces 24.5 horsepower at 6,500 rpm (18.02 KW) of power and 32 Nm of torque at 4,000-4,500 rpm. The engine also has an oil cooler, a first for Royal Enfield India motorcycles. The engine is equipped with electronic fuel injection and is coupled to a 5-speed constant mesh gearbox.
This engine sports a single overhead camshaft, a departure from the usual push-rod design utilized by the firm since 1955, beginning with the original Bullet and continuing through the Classic series.
Frame and Chassis
The Himalayan features a split cradle frame that is half-duplex. The front suspension is telescopic, while the rear suspension is monoshock. The front forks are 41 mm in diameter and have 200 mm of travel, while the rear suspension has 180 mm of travel. The motorbike has a 220 mm ground clearance.
The front tyres are 90/90 21-inch and the rear tyres are 120/90 17-inch. CEAT is the company that makes these. Pirelli manufactures the tyres for units marketed in the United Kingdom and North America (MT-60).
The motorbike sports a 300 mm front disc with a two piston floating caliper and a 240 mm rear disc with a single piston caliper.
The instruments console for this motorbike has also been completely redesigned. It has an analog speedometer and tachometer, as well as a digital odometer, gear position indication, trip meter, and ambient temperature gauge. An analog fuel gauge and a digital compass are also provided. A windshield is also supplied, and its height may be manually changed by screws to two places.
The motorbike was intended primarily for touring and has an up-right riding posture with an 800 mm seat height, allowing the rider to be positioned relatively low compared to the total height of the machine. The motorbike also has mounts on either side of the tank that may be used as jerrycan holders or tank protectors. The rear contains a baggage carrier, as well as brackets for installing aluminum panniers, both of which are available as options from Royal Enfield.