A fuel filter obviously plays a very important role for the proper functioning of any bike. It helps to clean all the foreign matter and particles from the gas before that gunk enters the bike’s engine. The carburetor is protected from contaminants and harmful particles due to your bike's fuel filter. It is always a good idea to keep an eye on the fuel system of your engine during routine maintenance. Motorcycle vibration also causes fuel lines to disconnect. That'll ruin your day. Dirt and foreign particles that enter your bike's combustion chamber can damage fuel lines.
There are a lot of bikes that have a filter inside the petcock, and there are some that have no filter. If your bike doesn't have a filter, you might want to reconsider that and install one to ensure proper fuel delivery to the carburetor and fuel pump. The procedure for installation of a fuel filter is actually simple, and should arguably be one of the first things you do to a new bike. Finding a filter won't be difficult. All you need is one that fits into the space between the carb fuel intake and the petcock. A fuel filter with a transparent body is a good choice, so you can easily see what's going on.
Before beginning the installation process, make sure your fuel lines are empty and dry. There should be no spills or leaks from the gas lines. To dry the fuel lines, leave the petcock on and then start the engine. After a minute or so of this, turn the petcock off and twist the throttle for a while. (You can skip this step if the engine is fuel-injected because a fuel-injected engine pumps gas directly into the fuel lines.)
Detach the hose and work fitting your filter while the bike is off. You can also fit the filter without removing the hose. It's up to you. Measure the length of the filter and cut out the section of the hose that's smaller than the filter. Be very careful. The filter should easily fit between the two cut ends of the hose. It'll have an arrow on it. Point that arrow toward the carburetor. If you can’t find the arrow, point the larger side of your filter toward the carburetor.
Now, put a clip or clamp toward the hose to tighten the filter in a secure way. When the filter is in placed, put your hose back on if necessary.
Check the newly fitted filter and the hose. Be sure of a solid fit. if everything looks good, turn the petcock back to the on position. Now start your bike and take it out for a ride. Afterward, check for any leaks right away. Keep an eye on your clips, nuts, and bolts.
Believe me, you do not need a professional mechanic to replace your motorcycle fuel filter. Follow these steps, use good common sense and judgment, and you'll have your machine running smoothly in no time.