Suzuki GSXR1000

Suzuki GSX-R 1000 K9-L1 Repair Manual (2009-11)

Complete PDF version of the Service Manual for the Suzuki GSX-R 1000 K9-L1. A MUST for every GSX-R owner.

Download: Immediately after payment!

OEM Original factory workshop manual.

Models covered by this manual: 2009 to 2011

Number of pages: 641 pages

Table of contents:

Suzuki GSXR1000 Service Manual 2009

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:

  1. it is more eco-friendly to use a digital version
  2. your manual never gets dirty or greasy
  3. you can always choose to print the specific page(s) you need to work on your bike
  4. you receive your manual immediately after payment
  5. it is searchable

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Suzuki GSX-R 1000

The Suzuki GSX-R1000 is a sport bike in Suzuki‘s GSX-R motorcycle series. It was debuted in 2001 to replace the GSX-R1100 and is powered by a 988 cc (60.3 cu in) inline four-cylinder, four-stroke engine that is liquid-cooled.

2009 (K9, L1)

The 2009 GSX-R1000 is an underappreciated litre bike that still packs a punch, despite being called a bit of a dog owing to its K9 designation and perceived lack of performance and technology when compared to its rivals. Fortunately for used bike purchasers, its unpopularity means that costs for this surprisingly practical, yet blisteringly fast, Japanese sportsbike are low.

The K9’s motor, now in its third generation, was totally overhauled for 2009 in an effort to make it more compact, allowing Suzuki to lengthen the swingarm for more traction. The front-to-back length of the inline four was reduced by 60mm by lowering the distance between the gearbox shaft and crankshaft, as seen on the GSX-R600 and GSX-R750. The inline four’s capacity remains at 999cc (it’s technically 0.4cc larger than the previous model, which was 998.6cc), but the K9 has a 1mm wider bore at 74.5mm and 1.7mm shorter stroke, as well as new shaped piston crowns, 1mm larger titanium valves (now with double valve springs), and an increase in compression ratio from 12.5:1 to 12.8:1. It wasn’t exactly sluggish, with a reported 182bhp and 81ftlb of torque!

Source: Bennetts