Hi, While reading the Twist of the wrist I took a few notes that I refer to from time to time. I am sure some of you will find this cheat sheet useful. No particular structure though and pretty short. So there you go. Cornering bible cheat sheet Rolling off the throttle Transfers the weight forward and destabilizes the bike instantly. Suspension doesn't work. Running wide, bad line. Combat it by smooth throttle control: - 40/60 front/rear weight distribution - once the throttle is cracked on, it is rolled on smoothly, evenly and constantly throughout the remainder of the turn - all lines follow the throttle - don't charge the turns Too tight on the bars Destabilizes the bike by disallowing forks to move side-to-side (which naturally happens all the time) Tires and suspension can't absorb 100% of the road imperfections. Running wide (counter steering to the outside). - relax (force yourself to) - hold on to the bike (tank, footpegs) - ride loose and low - one steering action per turn Error: too much lean Bike is more stable when it is more upright. Leaning too much destabilises it unnecessarily. Too early entry creates a decreasing radius turn opening doors to all errors Steer as quickly as possible in every turn. Quick turn abilities determine corner entry speed. Tools of turning: 1. How quickly 2. How much 3. Where No turn-point consumes your most valued asset - attention. Use outside peg as steering pivot point. Pivot steering. SRs connected with the space are the worst. "not enough space" is a common denominator. Use wide screen view - move your awareness not the eyes. Use two-step turn entry (spot the turn point, look into the turn before arriving there). Go only as fast as you can see. Throttle controls your space. Don't snap the brakes. If locked release. You lose 100% of the steering if the front is locked. Learn to use 100% front brake. Spinning rear wheel provides a lot of stabilization vi a gyro effect.